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Cindy Crawford

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LIVING
August 28, 1998 | By W. Speers This story contains material from the Associated Press, Reuters, People, New York Daily News, New York Post, USA Today and Sonicnet Music News
Cindy Crawford, who first bared it for Playboy 10 years ago, is back for seconds in the October issue, which spreads her across 14 nothing-left-to-the-imagination pages. One of the most successful clothed models of the last dozen years admits she took heat from some about the encore, but doesn't number husband of two months Rande Gerber among them. "My agent, among other people, said, 'You shouldn't do Playboy again because people are just starting to take you seriously,' " the model said.
NEWS
December 8, 1998 | Daily News wire services contributed to this report
Cindy Crawford got pieces of glass in her eyes when her husband ran their Jeep into a concrete mailbox to avoid hitting a horse on Pacific Coast Highway. Paramedics washed the supermodel's eyes with water after the accident Sunday, Sheriff's Deputy Cruz Solis said. She wasn't hospitalized and her husband, Rande Gerber, wasn't injured or cited. Gerber lost control of the Jeep after swerving to miss the horse. The passenger window shattered. Crawford, 32, married the bar owner and former model in May. NO NEPOTISM Kelly Preston says she could have asked hubby John Travolta to demand that she appear as his co-star in "Phenomenon," but she wanted to make it on her own. Preston said in the upcoming USA Weekend magazine that she screen-tested for the part and was passed over for Kyra Sedgwick.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 20, 1998 | By Jonathan Storm, INQUIRER TELEVISION CRITIC
Every summer, the nation's TV critics gather in Southern California to be introduced to the stars and executives of all the new fall programs. Mostly, the stars and executives just sit up on a stage, and a roomful of journalists fires questions. But sometimes, the presentations are a little more creative. We had coffee with the cast members of Friends, back when they were nobodies. We had breakfast with one of those famous New Orleans chefs, sponsored by the TV Food Network.
LIVING
October 26, 1992 | By Karen Heller, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Cindy says do 20 stomach crunches, so we try. Cindy says do another 20. We groan, and struggle again. Three hundred and eighty "gutbusters" later, Cindy is still exhorting us to do another 20. It is at this point that we turn our sweaty heads in the direction of the VCR and gasp, "Oh, shut up already and go back to being a voiceless goddess, pret-a-porter paragon and indefatigable lipstick peddler!" Cindy Crawford has been living in our house for the last three weeks with somewhat mixed results.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 2, 1995 | By Cindy Pearlman, FOR THE INQUIRER
The subject today is First Knight, the Camelot retelling that opens in theaters nationwide on Friday. But the first words out of Richard Gere's mouth have nothing to do with Arthur or Guinevere or medieval romance. In fact, his statement is a bit shocking in light of his recent breakup with Cindy Crawford. "I need a new model," Gere says, prompting surprised looks and a few snickers from reporters gathered in a hotel suite for an early-morning interview. The actor quickly explains himself.
BUSINESS
October 25, 1994 | Video Storyboard Tests; DAILY NEWS GRAPHIC
According to a product/pitchman recall survey of 2,200 consumers by research firm Video Storyboard Tests, these are the current top celebrity spokespersons. SPORTS Michael Jordan - Nike, Hanes Nancy Kerrigan - Revlon, Ray-ban, Disney Shaquille O'Neal - Pepsi, Reebok Charles Barkley - Huyndai, Right Guard Bo Jackson - Nike ENTERTAINMENT Cindy Crawford - Revlon, Pepsi Candice Bergen - Sprint Bill Cosby - Jello, Kodak Elizabeth Taylor - White Diamonds fragrance Jerry Seinfeld - American Express Among the former top endorsers who failed to make the list: Larry Bird, Joe Montana, Chris Evert, Cher, Burt Reynolds, Regis Philbin, Ray Charles and Kathie Lee Gifford.
NEWS
December 11, 1997 | by Richard Huff, New York Daily News
Model Rebecca Romijn, whose face has graced numerous magazine covers and TV commercials, will now be seen talking and walking, too, as the new host of MTV's "House of Style. " In taking over the microphone on the cabler's now-quarterly fashion series, Romijn (pronounced "romaine"), is following the likes of Cindy Crawford and the most recent host, Daisy Fuentes, who split for a role co-hosting ABC's "America's Funniest Home Videos. " Romijn debuts at 10 p.m. next Tuesday on an hour-long "Year in Style.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 28, 2011 | By David Hiltbrand, Inquirer Staff Writer
You may be immersed in the final season of Rescue Me , but John Scurti and the rest of the cast of FX's towering inferno of a series said goodbye more than a year ago when the episodes you're seeing now were shot. "It seems like a distant but pleasant memory," says Scurti of the show, which runs until Sept. 7. For seven years, as FDNY Lt. Kenny Shea, Scurti played Falstaff to Denis Leary's haunted Hal. The guys in the firehouse always called him Lou, an affectionate acknowledgment of his rank.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 6, 1995 | By Steven Rea, INQUIRER MOVIE CRITIC
Cindy Crawford endures some rough stuff in Fair Game. She's wounded in a drive-by shooting. She's blown off her balcony in a big explosion. She guns a tow truck down a Florida freeway, with ex-KGB agents in hot pursuit. This last one's a real toughie, too, because, as Cindy gripes, wrestling the thing into gear, "I've always hated stick shifts!" With her hair in a perpetual state of artful mussiness and her lines delivered in a voice as flat as an anvilled cartoon character, Crawford - uber-model, calendar babe and host of MTV's House of Style - makes a big- screen debut that should, if there's any justice in this wide and wonderful world of ours, be her swan song as well.
NEWS
December 11, 1992 | by Valerie M. Russ, Daily News Staff Writer The New York Post, the Washington Post and the Associated Press contributed to this report
PRETTY CINDY ALSO QUIP-WITTED If you ever thought supermodel Cindy Crawford was just another million- dollar pretty face, think again. Crawford proved to be fast with a zinger that must have stunned Philly's own Madonna-scholar, University of the Arts prof Camille Paglia, who's talking speed ranks right up there with the space shuttle Discovery. Crawford and Paglia were among a group of women talking over coffee before attending a forum on feminism at Princeton University.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 28, 2011 | By David Hiltbrand, Inquirer Staff Writer
You may be immersed in the final season of Rescue Me , but John Scurti and the rest of the cast of FX's towering inferno of a series said goodbye more than a year ago when the episodes you're seeing now were shot. "It seems like a distant but pleasant memory," says Scurti of the show, which runs until Sept. 7. For seven years, as FDNY Lt. Kenny Shea, Scurti played Falstaff to Denis Leary's haunted Hal. The guys in the firehouse always called him Lou, an affectionate acknowledgment of his rank.
NEWS
May 15, 2011 | By Lisa Scottoline, Inquirer Columnist
They say that if you lie down with dogs, you wake up with fleas, but they're wrong. If you lie down with dogs, you wake up with ticks. The other day, I fell asleep with Little Tony and Peach, and I woke up with a tick on my chin, like a mole. It works for Cindy Crawford, but not for me. I'll never get a date if I wear bugs. I ran yelping to the bathroom, where I took off my nightgown and found another tick on my back. Don't ask me how it got under my nightgown. Obviously, ticks find me superhot.
NEWS
February 8, 2004 | By Miriam Hill INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
In a city bursting with celebrities, the latest star is not a person but a building: the new Time Warner Center at Columbus Circle, gleaming in grayish-blue glass and offering a hawk's-eye view of Central Park. Cindy Crawford, Dr. Ruth Westheimer, Gov. George Pataki, and Time Warner chief executive Richard Parsons all attended a grand-opening party Wednesday night. Comedian Jon Stewart, the supernaturally flexible performing group Cirque du Soleil, and singers Jewel and Marc Anthony entertained.
NEWS
January 25, 2002
IGREW UP in Philadelphia and live in St. Louis. The tongue-in-cheek, I suspect, "St. Louis Hater's Guide" does make Philadelphia seem like the stereotype of an insensitive and rowdy community. It is easy to find fault with our older cities. We're not in the Sunbelt. We fight to preserve what we have. We struggle with crumbling inner cities. On Sunday, a game will be played in the Dome. The best team will win the day. After the game, both St. Louis and Philadelphia will go on - great cities with great people - one the gateway to American democracy and the other the gateway to the West.
NEWS
December 10, 1999 | By Lisa Fine, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
When Chadds Ford resident Cindy Crawford brought her newly adopted daughter, Allysa, home from Russia, she still had to go through months of red tape to make her a citizen. More than a year later, it was official. Allysa's naturalization was marked quietly by a certificate in the mailbox. "We had made this amazing trip overseas, filed tons of paperwork, and waited and waited to hear," Crawford said. "When we did, it was sort of like, 'That's it?' It wasn't real symbolic of the meaning that she was finally here.
NEWS
February 9, 1999 | by Cheryl Ann Wadlington, For the Daily News
Down-to-earth colors with heavenly touches are the look for a spring face. Classic pinks, nudes, blues with angelic accents make the season pretty and girly. Makeup reflects the calm before the next century, beauty experts say. "It's a return to femininity, with warm, quiet hues, white-infused colors - but there's also a new transparent sense of shimmer to them. The look is natural, with a soft, iridescent trace of shine. Sheer foundations that offer a lightweight coverage are the basis for a spring look," says Robert Johnson, makeup artist for such celebrities as singer Madonna, and supermodels Cindy Crawford and Naomi Campbell.
LIVING
December 30, 1998 | By Lou Rabito, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
When Bill Goldberg played football at the University of Georgia, an opposing coach called him a "gun-totin', knife-totin' bad guy. " "I remember the day he said it," Goldberg said. "I originally thought it was a knock on me. . . . On the contrary, he was giving me the highest compliment. He said it doesn't matter what it takes to win, I'll do it. " In fact, practically all Goldberg does these days is win. As a pro wrestler, he won his first 174 matches. Although he actually lost on Sunday - to Kevin Nash, thanks to interference from Nash's friends and a pesky stun gun - he'll take a 174-1 record into tonight's World Championship Wrestling show at the First Union Spectrum.
NEWS
December 8, 1998 | Daily News wire services contributed to this report
Cindy Crawford got pieces of glass in her eyes when her husband ran their Jeep into a concrete mailbox to avoid hitting a horse on Pacific Coast Highway. Paramedics washed the supermodel's eyes with water after the accident Sunday, Sheriff's Deputy Cruz Solis said. She wasn't hospitalized and her husband, Rande Gerber, wasn't injured or cited. Gerber lost control of the Jeep after swerving to miss the horse. The passenger window shattered. Crawford, 32, married the bar owner and former model in May. NO NEPOTISM Kelly Preston says she could have asked hubby John Travolta to demand that she appear as his co-star in "Phenomenon," but she wanted to make it on her own. Preston said in the upcoming USA Weekend magazine that she screen-tested for the part and was passed over for Kyra Sedgwick.
LIVING
October 25, 1998 | By Roy H. Campbell, INQUIRER FASHION WRITER
Count another U.S. designer down, but not out. Todd Oldham, the great ringmaster of fashion, is scaling down his money-losing designer collection after eight years. Oldham stunned an already shell-shocked industry last week with the announcement that he would close his wholesale business, no longer selling his over-the-top designs to retailers. Instead, he will offer his expensive threads only through his two boutiques, in Miami and New York. Oldham's announcement last week continues a spate of designer failures as the industry comes to grips with business realities and economies of scale.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 20, 1998 | By Jonathan Storm, INQUIRER TELEVISION CRITIC
Every summer, the nation's TV critics gather in Southern California to be introduced to the stars and executives of all the new fall programs. Mostly, the stars and executives just sit up on a stage, and a roomful of journalists fires questions. But sometimes, the presentations are a little more creative. We had coffee with the cast members of Friends, back when they were nobodies. We had breakfast with one of those famous New Orleans chefs, sponsored by the TV Food Network.
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