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ENTERTAINMENT
June 4, 1987 | By JOSEPH P. BLAKE, Daily News Staff Writer
There've been more changes, and a little more information from the networks about what we'll be missing on television this summer while we're all out in the Florida surf or sunning in Mexico. From NBC: "Our House," will lighten-up a bit by putting more emphasis on comedy; new cast members for "The Facts of Life" and "Amen" will be added in the fall. Sherrie Kren, a native of Australia, joins "Facts" as an exchange student at Eastland Academy, and "Amen's" Sherman Hemsley adopts a young son, who has yet to be cast.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 29, 2012
Theater Oleanna Through Oct. 14 at Bristol Riverside Playhouse, 120 Radcliffe St., Bristol. Tickets: $10-$45. Information: 215-785-0100 or www.brtstage.org .
NEWS
May 8, 1995 | by Mary Flannery, Daily News Staff Writer
You've tried standing on one foot. You've tried the plastic bag trick. But no matter what you do, the cast on your broken ankle still gets wet when you take a shower. Now there is a solution, according to orthopedic technician Bill Schaefer of Turnersville, N.J. Since last summer, he has been using 3-M Wet-to Dry cast padding, which is designed to repel water. "I use this padding exclusively," said Schaefer, who works at Tri-County Orthopedics. "I put everyone in it because the biggest hardship is that you can't get washed.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 2, 1987 | Daily News Wire Services
Several members of the current and former cast of "The Young and the Restless" (weekdays on Channel 10) have released their own LP. The singers include Tracey E. Bregman, Colleen Casey, Michael Damian, Beth Maitland and Patty Weaver. This marks the first time cast members of a daytime show have recorded together. According to Damian, the idea came from the fans. "We kept getting requests from viewers and thought it would be a good idea to record the music. " The three that Damian recorded are the same songs he sang on the show.
NEWS
April 23, 2007 | By Howard Shapiro INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Shakespeare must go through a big battle between the British and the French in Henry V, so he cheats. Through the play, he sends out a chorus in a theatrical preemptive strike: Sorry, they apologize, the play should be more convincing. Or it's too distant. Or the scene change is too quick. Not a wisp of this is true on the Delaware Theatre Company Stage, where director Sanford Robbins' scrappy, inventive production of the play opened Saturday night. Robbins stages Henry V all around us, and we become a part of the swirl between the king of England and the French, and the Battle of Agincourt that ensues in 1415.
SPORTS
October 9, 1995 | by Phil Jasner, Daily News Sports Writer
The cast protecting Jerry Stackhouse's left hand is shrinking even as we speak. The legend of the kid from Kinston, N.C., is growing. The 76ers' rookie shooting guard began training camp with his hand encased in a cast that went down to the forearm, protecting a hairline fracture just above the ring finger. By last night, he was wearing a much smaller version, covering just the immediate area of concern. "It keeps getting smaller," Stackhouse said after fully participating in all of the drills and scrimmaging at the Bob Carpenter Complex.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 23, 1993 | Inquirer staff reviews and synopses, compiled by Christopher Cornell
Two movies with ensemble casts and plots about life among the contemporary midlife set top this week's list of new movies on video. INDIAN SUMMER 1/2 (1993) (Touchstone) $94.95. 108 minutes. Alan Arkin, Matt Craven, Sam Raimi, Diane Lane, Julie Warner, Bill Paxton, Elizabeth Perkins, Kevin Pollak, Vincent Spano. Don't believe anyone who tells you Indian Summer is a boomer reunion film in the spirit of The Return of the Secaucus Seven and The Big Chill. This summer-camp reunion film has a much better-looking ensemble cast, but the members don't mourn the loss of their ideals.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 31, 2014 | By Wendy Rosenfield, For The Inquirer
It's not often I get to write an unabashed rave that's also an expression of civic pride, so listen up: The Arden Theatre's revival of Incorruptible is a valentine to and from the Philadelphia theater community. An Arden greatest hit from its 1995-96 season, it's written by Michael Hollinger, a Philadelphia-based playwright, and features an all-Philadelphia cast, director, and designers. But that's not the only reason you should care. You should care because this production, about a medieval French monastery whose saintly miracle-performing relics and income have both flatlined, has a nimble, sharp script matched with performances by a cast that's a natural fit. Proven entities such as Ian Merrill Peakes as Brother Martin, a high-strung, Machiavellian monk, and Marcia Saunders as Agatha, a tyrannical monster (monstress?
NEWS
August 18, 1990 | By Edward Colimore, Inquirer Staff Writer
In the corner, two boys were applying a cast to a youngster's leg and foot as he sat patiently in a chair. And at nearby tables, children were gazing down at the stark white casts of hands, arms and faces. The odd sight may have been more in keeping with a first-aid class than an art museum. But this week, the children weren't mending limbs; they were creating sculptures as part of a summer art program at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, Broad and Cherry Streets.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 20, 1987 | By William B. Collins, Inquirer Theater Critic
Broadway musicals rarely make sense in revival, especially when they are exhumed by opera houses in a self-conscious attempt to confer artistic status on them. The musical is an artifact of the age for which it was written and produced. Its creative energy is drawn from a combination of factors of the moment, not the least of which is the profit incentive. It is not art, except by rare accident; and when the New York City Opera does a Brigadoon, as it did not long ago, the effect is to diminish the work by suggesting that it is something other than what it is. Operatic albums of classic musicals, the so-called "crossover" phenomenon, lack the vitality and excitement that an original-cast album can capture.
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SPORTS
November 8, 2014 | BY FRANK SERAVALLI, Daily News Staff Writer seravaf@phillynews.com
BRAYDEN SCHENN blasted down the boards and pickpocketed Panthers defenseman Brian Campbell, giving Campbell a shove on his way toward the slot. Gliding toward the left, Schenn cradled the puck and deftly dished right, in the direction of Sean Couturier's outstretched stick. Panthers netminder Roberto Luongo, sprawled on the still-fresh first-period ice, had little chance as the puck curled around the back of the net smoother than a new stick of deodorant. It was the first glimpse of Schenn's most inspired period of hockey this season.
NEWS
November 4, 2014
WHEN Scottish citizens went to the polls in September to vote for independence, nearly 85 percent of the voting population turned out. Last year's election in Philadelphia saw a turnout of 11 percent. You could say that the stakes were higher for Scotland, since it was voting to govern and rule itself, and last year's local election here had few big races. But that's hardly an excuse for our spotty track record - as Philadelphians and as Pennsylvanians - to exercise our rights as free citizens.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 23, 2014 | By Howard Gensler
  LORNE MICHAELS   has added another "Saturday Night Live" cast member to his little black book. NBC said the show is adding Leslie Jones to its cast. She won't have to move or anything - the African-American comedian has been a writer on the show. Jones has been a featured performer at the Just for Laughs festival in Montreal and the Aspen Comedy Festival. She starred in a one-hour comedy special, "Problem Child," on Showtime. She came to "SNL" in January, along with fellow writer LaKendra Tookes , as well as Sasheer Zamata , who was signed to join the cast at that time.
NEWS
October 9, 2014 | By Jeff Gammage, Inquirer Staff Writer
When Daniel Dougherty heard the news, he had one question for his lawyers: When do I get out? They couldn't give him an answer. But now, after 14 years in prison for the arson murder of his two young sons - a crime he swears he did not commit - he's to get a new trial. The state Supreme Court denied a commonwealth appeal and let stand a lower court's order for a retrial. "We're looking forward to the day when we pick him up at the gates and bring him home," defense lawyer Shannon Farmer said.
REAL_ESTATE
October 6, 2014 | By Alan J. Heavens, Inquirer Real Estate Writer
Q uestion: Many areas of my linoleum floor have embedded stains, which I am unable to remove using various common household cleaners. I would like to restore my floor to a like-new condition. What do you recommend? Answer: If your floor is very old, I imagine most of those stains could be there to stay. On the other hand, Armstrong, which has been making linoleum floors for decades, recommends two of its products. If you are willing to spend some money, they might work for you. One is Armstrong Satinkeeper Resilient Low Gloss Floor Finish.
NEWS
September 27, 2014 | By Roger Moore, McCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
Good People is the cinematic equivalent of a page turner, a thriller that leaves no thriller trope unused, no melodramatic stone unturned, no foreshadowing unshadowed. Heck, it's even got bad guys driving a Jaguar - just as the TV commercials promise. But a good cast, some solid if gruesome action beats and a short running time mean we'll stick with it, turning those predictable pages right up to the grand predictable finale. James Franco and Kate Hudson are an American couple trying for a "fresh start" in London.
SPORTS
September 12, 2014 | BY LES BOWEN AND PAUL DOMOWTICH, Daily News Staff Writers bowenl@phillynews.com, pdomo@aol.com
EAGLES CORNERBACK Cary Williams was Ray Rice's teammate for three seasons with the Baltimore Ravens. When Williams was asked to talk about Rice's banishment from the NFL yesterday, after TMZ posted a video of Rice knocking out his then-fiancée and now wife, Janay, that friendship was on Williams' mind, along with his own missteps. "I understand hitting a woman is very, very disrespectful, and it's something I wouldn't want my daughter ever going through," Williams said. "But we gotta also understand people make mistakes.
SPORTS
August 6, 2014 | By Joe Juliano, Inquirer Staff Writer
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - Whenever Penn State coach James Franklin has been asked recently about Christian Hackenberg, he consistently has mentioned finding the "pieces of the puzzle" - choosing from an inexperienced corps of offensive linemen and wide receivers - to place around the Nittany Lions quarterback. Franklin won't say he is worried, but most of Nittany Nation is. The offensive line returns only one starter, and three of the early projected starting five have not played a single down there.
NEWS
July 27, 2014 | By Casey Fabris, Inquirer Staff Writer
When Bonnie Paul asked her daughter, Ilena, if she wanted to join the army in a production of Shakespeare's Henry IV at Clark Park, the preteen hesitated. Their conversation went something like this: "Would I get to kill you?" asked Ilena, 12. "Maybe," replied Bonnie, 41. That sold the girl on the idea, although she and her mother did end up being cast on the same side, fighting rebels rather than each other. The thespian combatants are two of 88 volunteers from around Philadelphia appearing in the epic Battle of Shrewsbury scene of H enry IV , this year's production of Shakespeare in Clark Park, which debuts Wednesday.
NEWS
July 25, 2014 | By David Patrick Stearns, Inquirer Music Critic
Having written orchestral works that contemplate the essence of rivers and oceans, Pulitzer Prize-winning composer John Luther Adams is heading toward the source of it all, with an hour-long piece so expansive it can't be contained by a typical concert hall - and can only go outdoors. Sila: The Breath of the World contemplates the force behind all of nature. (The title is the Inuit name of the abstract deity behind wind, rain, and life.) Friday and Saturday in New York, as part of the Mostly Mozart and Lincoln Center Out of Doors festivals, the piece will bring together, in Hearst Plaza outside Lincoln Center, the Philadelphia chamber choir the Crossing, the JACK Quartet, and any number of other contemporary-music mainstays.
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