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Concept

NEWS
July 14, 1988 | By Yvette Ousley, Special to The Inquirer
While delaying a formal vote on a proposal establishing an agricultural district in the township, the Willistown Board of Supervisors adopted the resolution in concept at its meeting Tuesday. Supervisors were prepared to vote on the resolution at Tuesday's public meeting but found the resolution lacked specifications about the minimum acreage that would be needed for a noncontiguous landowner to join the agricultural area. The proposal also fails to address how acreage would be added to the district.
NEWS
January 15, 1998 | BY JOHN ALLEN PAULOS
New data lend support to the idea that the universe will continue to expand forever and is potentially infinite. While these studies resolve some mysteries, they leave others untouched. For instance, it doesn't take an analytic philosopher to feel uneasy when applying temporal and spatial concepts to cosmology. In these new studies, the term "Big Bang" is seemingly used in a standard way, but is it? "Five minutes before Super Bowl kickoff" makes sense, but what is meant by "five minutes before the Big Bang"?
NEWS
March 30, 1987 | By Frank Lawlor, Special to The Inquirer
Keith Taylor was an easy convert. "The way I felt was that anyone on our team could go on someone else's team and start," said Taylor. "So it made sense to me. " The other Chester Clippers fell quickly into that line of thinking. "We had a couple players who were upset," said Taylor, who is co-captain with Joe Abner. "We had to sit them down and tell them what was up. And that was that. " What Taylor, Abner and the rest of the Chester Clippers had to be convinced of was a team concept of basketball that truly emphasized the team.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 22, 1990 | By William H. Sokolic, Special to The Inquirer
Steve Leber went to the Soviet Union in 1987 in search of rock and roll. He returned with clowns and acrobats. "I never thought any of their rock groups were exciting," said Leber, an entertainment entrepreneur always on the lookout for a new concept to sell. "So I saw what else the Soviets had to offer, and I flipped over the (Moscow) Circus. " Under Leber's direction, the circus is currently on its third U.S. tour in as many years, and today begins its last week of a one-month run at Trump Taj Mahal Casino Resort.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 28, 1989 | By Nels Nelson, Daily News Theater Critic
The name Forrest J. Willingham evokes a certain ring of majesty for a producer and director of musical theater, even if his namesake wasn't the noble Edwin Forrest but the Confederate Civil War general Nathan Bedford Forrest - and even if his troupe, the Songs of Broadway Company, is as indigenous to that street of dreams as a truck-and-bus company doing business in South Florida. Which is literally what it is. After 17 seasons of playing condo social halls, hotel ballrooms, country clubs, amusement parks and civic auditoriums from Fort Lauderdale to Apalachicola, Willingham has decided to "spread our wings a little" by bringing the Lerner-Loewe Arthurian opus "Camelot" to the Walnut Street Theatre for three weeks.
NEWS
September 21, 2009 | By Sam Adams FOR THE INQUIRER
Truth in advertising: The first song in Rhett Miller's set at World Cafe Live on Friday climaxed with Miller and his bandmates singing the word love in full-voiced three-part harmony, effectively setting the stage for 90 minutes of songs about that all-important four-letter word. As a solo artist or fronting the Old 97's, Miller is an unabashed romantic, although he sometimes wishes he weren't. "The trouble with being in love is it's so awfully hard to get out of, you might as well be in jail," he sang on "Another Girlfriend," a slithering shuffle about a weak-willed man who's discovered his spine one woman too late.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 30, 1990 | By Maria Gallagher, Daily News Restaurant Critic
The night is foggy. The bridge outside is the Ben Franklin. The river is the rather unromantic Delaware. Fortunately, Jeannine's Bistro has no windows in the dining area to remind us. Sitting in these cozy second-floor confines, listening to owner Jeannine Mermet's sultry alto caress "I Love Paris" to accordion accompaniment, sipping a glass of Beaujolais nouveau and digging into a hearty white bean stew, it's entirely possible to imagine you're...
ENTERTAINMENT
June 20, 1986 | By JOE BALTAKE, Daily News Film Critic
"Legal Eagles. " A comedy-drama starring Robert Redford, Debra Winger & Daryl Hannah. Directed by Ivan Reitman from a screenplay by Jim Cash & Jack Epps Jr. Photographed by Laszlo Kovacs. Edited by Sheldon Kahn, Pem Herring, William Gordean. Music by Elmer Bernstein. Running time: 114 minutes. A Universal release. Despite what you may have read in the newsmagazines, the marvel of the summer movie scene is not stone-faced Sylvester Stallone, once again successfully doing his quiet-man bit in "Cobra," or Kelly McGillis slinking her way through the macho love story "Top Gun. " The revelation is a writing duo that seems to have come out of nowhere and taken hold of Hollywood, churning out high-concept non-scripts that, at best, can be complimented for "getting the job done.
NEWS
November 5, 2007 | By Howard Shapiro INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
They are troubadours of doom, singing about the futility of . . . everything. "Oh, yes!" they avow, to a folksy tune, "it's another lost song of hopeless despair. " Don't buy it. You won't be able to. All you'll want to do is laugh. Pig Iron Theatre Company's latest - a 45-minute leg that the cast will be pulling in Philadelphia for only one more performance, tonight - is a delicious deceit, a musical treatise of disappointments, a self-described cabaret of "rites and wrongs.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 3, 2000 | By Steven Rea, INQUIRER MOVIE CRITIC
Whatever else it will be remembered for, the desperately unfunny What Planet Are You From? has earned its footnote in the annals of pop culture as the first sex comedy of the Viagra Age. The story of an alien from the "far reaches of the universe" sent to Earth to procreate with a woman, thereby assuring the future of his race (highly evolved eunuchs who wear nicely tailored suits), this vacuum-sealed Mike Nichols-directed dud can be read as some kind of fuzzy-headed allegory about that Dole-endorsed wonder drug from Pfizer Pharmaceuticals.
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