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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | February 27, 2013
The actor known as John Locke on ABC's "Lost" has a taste for bagels. Terry O'Quinn stopped in at Towson Hot Bagels for a carb fix several times this week -- including today -- taking the time to pose with staff and fans as he waited for his food. On one visit, he agreed to a photo with the Towson University women's lacrosse team. "He waited for his bagel and a bunch of people took a picture with him. It was cool," said owner/manager Ciro Scotto. O'Quinn lived in Reisterstown for years and has apparently moved back to the area.
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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | February 27, 2013
The actor known as John Locke on ABC's "Lost" has a taste for bagels. Terry O'Quinn stopped in at Towson Hot Bagels for a carb fix several times this week -- including today -- taking the time to pose with staff and fans as he waited for his food. On one visit, he agreed to a photo with the Towson University women's lacrosse team. "He waited for his bagel and a bunch of people took a picture with him. It was cool," said owner/manager Ciro Scotto. O'Quinn lived in Reisterstown for years and has apparently moved back to the area.
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By David Zurawik, The Baltimore Sun | May 21, 2010
He is one of the most intriguing prime-time characters of the decade, and the actor who played him has Baltimore-area ties. I am talking about the character John Locke and the actor Terry O'Quinn, who lived in Reisterstown for years and he has moved back to Maryland, according to ABC. Both of them will be saying goodbye to fans of "Lost" tonight as this remarkable series ends its run. Sometimes it helps in saying goodbye to such standout characters...
ENTERTAINMENT
By David Zurawik, The Baltimore Sun | May 21, 2010
He is one of the most intriguing prime-time characters of the decade, and the actor who played him has Baltimore-area ties. I am talking about the character John Locke and the actor Terry O'Quinn, who lived in Reisterstown for years and he has moved back to Maryland, according to ABC. Both of them will be saying goodbye to fans of "Lost" tonight as this remarkable series ends its run. Sometimes it helps in saying goodbye to such standout characters...
FEATURES
By Mary Carole McCauley and Mary Carole McCauley,SUN ARTS WRITER | March 21, 2005
Bryan Ayres Jr. is a huge fan of the ABC-TV show Lost. In fact, he's such a huge fan that every Wednesday night last fall, Grandma would baby-sit for Bryan's 1-year-old daughter, Aliza. "Wednesday was date night," said Helen Ayres, 45, of Westminster. "I'd come over and take Aliza so that Bryan and Sharon could be together and watch the show." Lost is about survivors of a plane crash on an isolated island. The 48 people who walk away from the wreckage must rely on ancient instincts and skills to stay alive.
NEWS
By Los Angeles Times | February 11, 2009
Series Knight Rider: : Mike (Justin Bruening) tells a DEA agent (Maria Menounos) that the plane crash she's investigating was faked and the young federal witness who was aboard has been kidnapped. (8 p.m., WBAL-Channel 11) American Idol: : The Hollywood round continues. (8 p.m., WBFF-Channel 45) Criminal Minds: : The team tracks a serial killer who embalms his victims so he can keep them around for a while. Cybill Shepherd guest stars as a suspect's mother. (9 p.m., WJZ-Channel 13) Lost:: Locke (Terry O'Quinn)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | March 27, 1992
For years now, directors have been throwing Shakespeare into unusual settings, largely for the recondite pleasures of confounding critics. But now somebody's really broken through a membrane: "Taming of the Shrew" on ice!As awful as it sounds, "The Cutting Edge" is an enjoyable piffle, completely divorced from any recognizeable reality (and from Shakespeare), which may be part of its charm. D.B. Sweeney, heretofore unremarkable in films like "Memphis Belle" and "Gardens of Stone," gets to work a little snap-crackle-and-pop into his routine; he's linked to rich girl and snooty princess Moira Kelly.
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By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | March 30, 1992
For years now, directors have been throwing Shakespeare into unusual settings, largely for the recondite pleasures of confounding critics. But now somebody's really broken through a membrane: "Taming of the Shrew" on ice!As awful as it sounds, "The Cutting Edge" is an enjoyable piffle, completely divorced from any recognizeable reality (and from Shakespeare), which may be part of its charm. D.B. Sweeney, heretofore unremarkable in films like "Memphis Belle" and "Gardens of Stone," gets to work a little snap-crackle-and-pop into his routine; he's linked to rich girl and snooty princess Moira Kelly.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,chris.kaltenbach@baltsun.com | January 11, 2009
When it comes to midseason TV, this year's new and returning shows are a decidedly mixed lot. Some look like sure bets (welcome back, Joss Whedon!), while others seem doomed from the start (does America really need more Howie Mandel?). Some are coming back with a roar (its fans can't wait to find Lost all over again), while others seem like they're limping to the finish line (does anyone even notice that Friday Night Lights is returning to prime time?). Realizing that, in TV, there's no such thing as a sure bet, and being fully prepared to be surprised (both pro and con)
FEATURES
October 23, 2009
Where the Wild Things Are ** 1/2 ( 2 1/2 STARS) $32.6 Million $32.6 million 1 week Rated : PG Running time : 1:34 What it's about : An out-of-control boy runs away from home and into a world where monsters (including Carol, above) accept him as a king. Our take : The movie single-mindedly attacks the woe-is-me part of the childhood psyche; even the wild things, wonderful to look at, are irritating to listen to -they're like Muppet versions of the characters on "In Treatment." Law Abiding Citizen * ( 1 STAR)
NEWS
February 25, 2009
Series The New Adventures of Old Christine:: Richard (Clark Gregg) tries to get Christine (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) to give him back his mother's wedding ring, so he can give it to New Christine (Emily Rutherfurd). (8 p.m., WJZ-Channel 13) American Idol: : The second set of 12 semifinalists performs. (8 p.m., WBFF-Channel 45) Criminal Minds: : Rossi (Joe Mantegna) and the team search for a female serial killer, who poses as a high-class call girl to lure and kill powerful executives. (9 p.m., WJZ-Channel 13)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,chris.kaltenbach@baltsun.com | January 11, 2009
When it comes to midseason TV, this year's new and returning shows are a decidedly mixed lot. Some look like sure bets (welcome back, Joss Whedon!), while others seem doomed from the start (does America really need more Howie Mandel?). Some are coming back with a roar (its fans can't wait to find Lost all over again), while others seem like they're limping to the finish line (does anyone even notice that Friday Night Lights is returning to prime time?). Realizing that, in TV, there's no such thing as a sure bet, and being fully prepared to be surprised (both pro and con)
FEATURES
By Mary Carole McCauley and Mary Carole McCauley,SUN ARTS WRITER | March 21, 2005
Bryan Ayres Jr. is a huge fan of the ABC-TV show Lost. In fact, he's such a huge fan that every Wednesday night last fall, Grandma would baby-sit for Bryan's 1-year-old daughter, Aliza. "Wednesday was date night," said Helen Ayres, 45, of Westminster. "I'd come over and take Aliza so that Bryan and Sharon could be together and watch the show." Lost is about survivors of a plane crash on an isolated island. The 48 people who walk away from the wreckage must rely on ancient instincts and skills to stay alive.
FEATURES
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | March 30, 1992
For years now, directors have been throwing Shakespeare into unusual settings, largely for the recondite pleasures of confounding critics. But now somebody's really broken through a membrane: "Taming of the Shrew" on ice!As awful as it sounds, "The Cutting Edge" is an enjoyable piffle, completely divorced from any recognizeable reality (and from Shakespeare), which may be part of its charm. D.B. Sweeney, heretofore unremarkable in films like "Memphis Belle" and "Gardens of Stone," gets to work a little snap-crackle-and-pop into his routine; he's linked to rich girl and snooty princess Moira Kelly.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | March 27, 1992
For years now, directors have been throwing Shakespeare into unusual settings, largely for the recondite pleasures of confounding critics. But now somebody's really broken through a membrane: "Taming of the Shrew" on ice!As awful as it sounds, "The Cutting Edge" is an enjoyable piffle, completely divorced from any recognizeable reality (and from Shakespeare), which may be part of its charm. D.B. Sweeney, heretofore unremarkable in films like "Memphis Belle" and "Gardens of Stone," gets to work a little snap-crackle-and-pop into his routine; he's linked to rich girl and snooty princess Moira Kelly.
FEATURES
By David Bianculli and David Bianculli,Special to The Sun | January 6, 1995
"The X-Files." "Homicide: Life on the Street." "Picket Fences." Who can complain?* "Diagnosis Murder." (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13) -- In the 1989 horror film "Fright Night Part II," Julie Carmen played a beautiful woman suspected of being a vampire. On tonight's "Diagnosis Murder," a series of male bodies drained of blood leads Dick Van Dyke's Dr. Sloan to suspect something, and someone, supernatural. Is it purely coincidental that the featured guest star is Ms. Carmen? CBS.* "The X-Files."
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