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Love Fest

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ENTERTAINMENT
August 7, 2008 | Daily News wire services
In the 1775 Revolutionary War battle on Breed's Hill, which most people call Bunker Hill, Dr. Joseph Warren, a colonial general fond of togas, fell dead with a British musket ball in his head. There were no government provisions for his children back then, so a promising colonial officer vowed to see that they were provided for. A gentleman to the marrow in his bones, our Benedict Arnold. Kenneth C. Davis, author of the best-selling "Don't Know Much About" series, merrily removes the whitewash from an often-bland concept of the past in "America's Hidden History" (Smithsonian Books, $26.95)
ENTERTAINMENT
May 18, 1990 | By Renee Lucas Wayne, Daily News Staff Writer
"Endless Love. " The song title sums up succinctly the feeling what manifested itself at the Valley Forge Music Fair last night, where Diana Ross opened her four-day engagement. The pop princess used that particular golden oldie to close the show, but spiritually it was the recurring theme of the evening. Only an endless love of entertaining and performing could compel Ross to continue trekking the concert trail, at a time when she could well afford to just stay home and watch her money gain interest and her legend grow wings.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 10, 1997 | By Faith Quintavell, FOR THE INQUIRER
It was a love fest in several senses when Donovan, the '60s Scottish hippie troubadour, performed a solo acoustic show at the Theatre of Living Arts on Saturday. For starters, the man received a standing ovation just for walking on stage amidst a hail of fans' camera flashes. And the affection was clearly reciprocal. For instance, during ballads from Donovan's new album, Sutras - which he sang while cross-legged on a platform in a cloud of incense - every breath he carefully exhaled in his still-resonant tremolo seemed to have loving intent, without any of the baggage often associated with "being loving.
NEWS
January 4, 1992 | by Mark McDonald, Daily News Staff Writer
True to his pugnacious form, outgoing Councilman Franny Rafferty yesterday called John Street a "brash, unreasonable wiseguy. " But the men didn't come to blows as they did in the early 1980s. Instead, they hugged and exchanged vows of love. The real enemy, both men said, was the press, for harping on their fight even years later, ignoring their reconciliation and unfairly quoting Rafferty's often salty language, which over the years has angered some African Americans, Latinos, gays and feminists.
SPORTS
January 19, 2012
What appeared to be a mega-flap in the Baltimore locker room on Monday has subsided into a feel-good, "we're all in this together," love fest. Joe Flacco on Wednesday responded to teammate Ed Reed's comments that the quarterback was "rattled" in Sunday's playoff game and "just didn't look like he had a hold on the offense," by saying "it's not that big of a deal. " Reed later told ESPN he had talked about his comments with Flacco and said there were no problems. But there sure looked like problems on Monday, when Reed told Sirius NFL Radio that Flacco seemed over-matched against Houston's aggressive defense.
NEWS
February 18, 2014
Sometimes, love conquers all. And at least for now, it may have squashed the squabbling between Mayor Nutter and Council President Darrell Clarke, who have reached a deal on refurbishing LOVE Park, the shabby gateway to the city's grand Benjamin Franklin Parkway. The two had dueling visions for the park officially known as John F. Kennedy Plaza, which apart from its iconic sculpture suffers from a lifeless, obsolete design, compounded in recent years by poor maintenance. Nutter wanted more green space to take the place of its cold granite slabs.
NEWS
January 14, 2010 | By Kristen A. Graham INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
It was, as one parent described it later, a "love fest" - people waving signs and declaring their support of Philadelphia School Superintendent Arlene Ackerman. The outpouring came at yesterday's School Reform Commission meeting, where a state representative and several parents spoke glowingly of Ackerman, who in the last month has taken heat for her handling of racial violence at South Philadelphia High. "We all need to follow your leadership," Rep. Tony Payton Jr. (D., Phila.
SPORTS
January 13, 2012 | BY BOB COONEY, cooneyb@phillynews.com
WHAT DO 10 games tell us? If it's in the midst of an NFL season, probably an awful lot. But in the marathon grinds that are the NHL, Major League Baseball and the NBA, it really is only a small sampling of a team. Certainly with the NBA schedule cut from 82 to 66 games this season after the lockout, 10 games mean a little more. And so far, the 76ers' 7-3 record has brought an interest and excitement the organization hasn't seen so early in a season in many, many years. Why, though?
NEWS
December 27, 1999 | by Frank Dougherty, Daily News Staff Writer
Three Lower Northeast Philadelphia string bands are borrowing from Pennsport's century-old Two Street parade tradition to enhance Mummery's profile in the city's river wards. "For years, people have been saying how great the Two Street Parade is," said Bill Patterson, president of the Greater Kensington String Band. "As Northeasterners, we wanted our own street. Now it's on an avenue called Allegheny," added Patterson, a Greater K saxophonist. The Greater Kensington band, based in Tacony, along with the Aqua String Band from Bridesburg, will join with the Polish American String Band to make the first 21st century Port Richmond Allegheny Avenue parade into a production.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 2005 | HOWARD GENSLER gensleh@phillynews.com Daily News wire services contributed to this report
BRAD AND Jennifer can't get divorced every day. He can't be caught frolicking with Angelina whenever we need a lead item. There are days Tattle comes up short. We know it. You know it. The Gossip Gods certainly know it. Yes, we feel bad about the 60 cents, but most days that 60 cents gets you a dollar's worth of Tattle and we throw in the rest of the paper for free. But not today. Today's lead item is so foul-smelling we think we should put a $45,000 starting bid on it and try to auction it off at Christie's.
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NEWS
May 7, 2016 | By David Patrick Stearns, CLASSICAL MUSIC CRITIC
Somehow the words love fest don't cover it. Wednesday's one-night-only concert of John Williams film music by the Philadelphia Orchestra as part of its two-week Williams celebration was bound to be good box office, with an audience exuding good will accumulated from the many popular Stephen Spielberg films that he has scored. But what unfolded at the Kimmel Center was beyond what could have been anticipated. Planned to be two hours long, it went an for an extra half hour, with three encores led by the composer himself, who shared the conducting podium with Stéphane Denève, prompting some of the longest and loudest ovations I've heard at the Kimmel Center.
NEWS
February 18, 2014
Sometimes, love conquers all. And at least for now, it may have squashed the squabbling between Mayor Nutter and Council President Darrell Clarke, who have reached a deal on refurbishing LOVE Park, the shabby gateway to the city's grand Benjamin Franklin Parkway. The two had dueling visions for the park officially known as John F. Kennedy Plaza, which apart from its iconic sculpture suffers from a lifeless, obsolete design, compounded in recent years by poor maintenance. Nutter wanted more green space to take the place of its cold granite slabs.
SPORTS
January 19, 2012
What appeared to be a mega-flap in the Baltimore locker room on Monday has subsided into a feel-good, "we're all in this together," love fest. Joe Flacco on Wednesday responded to teammate Ed Reed's comments that the quarterback was "rattled" in Sunday's playoff game and "just didn't look like he had a hold on the offense," by saying "it's not that big of a deal. " Reed later told ESPN he had talked about his comments with Flacco and said there were no problems. But there sure looked like problems on Monday, when Reed told Sirius NFL Radio that Flacco seemed over-matched against Houston's aggressive defense.
SPORTS
January 13, 2012 | BY BOB COONEY, cooneyb@phillynews.com
WHAT DO 10 games tell us? If it's in the midst of an NFL season, probably an awful lot. But in the marathon grinds that are the NHL, Major League Baseball and the NBA, it really is only a small sampling of a team. Certainly with the NBA schedule cut from 82 to 66 games this season after the lockout, 10 games mean a little more. And so far, the 76ers' 7-3 record has brought an interest and excitement the organization hasn't seen so early in a season in many, many years. Why, though?
NEWS
January 14, 2010 | By Kristen A. Graham INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
It was, as one parent described it later, a "love fest" - people waving signs and declaring their support of Philadelphia School Superintendent Arlene Ackerman. The outpouring came at yesterday's School Reform Commission meeting, where a state representative and several parents spoke glowingly of Ackerman, who in the last month has taken heat for her handling of racial violence at South Philadelphia High. "We all need to follow your leadership," Rep. Tony Payton Jr. (D., Phila.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 7, 2008 | Daily News wire services
In the 1775 Revolutionary War battle on Breed's Hill, which most people call Bunker Hill, Dr. Joseph Warren, a colonial general fond of togas, fell dead with a British musket ball in his head. There were no government provisions for his children back then, so a promising colonial officer vowed to see that they were provided for. A gentleman to the marrow in his bones, our Benedict Arnold. Kenneth C. Davis, author of the best-selling "Don't Know Much About" series, merrily removes the whitewash from an often-bland concept of the past in "America's Hidden History" (Smithsonian Books, $26.95)
NEWS
June 10, 2008
SORE LOSER"; " . . . lead rather than pout"; "Any other candidate would have faced reality with grace and pragmatism"; " . . . a campaign that became even more divisive and dishonest. " You call Hillary Clinton every name in the book, and she's supposed to endorse Barack Obama, because if she doesn't she'll "jeopardize the team's chances . . . "? What is this - everybody in the world owes Obama, and if you don't support him, you're either a racist or stupid or worse? Here's one lifelong Democrat who's sick of this Obama worship from the press, and the misogyny from the Daily News toward Hillary.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 2005 | HOWARD GENSLER gensleh@phillynews.com Daily News wire services contributed to this report
BRAD AND Jennifer can't get divorced every day. He can't be caught frolicking with Angelina whenever we need a lead item. There are days Tattle comes up short. We know it. You know it. The Gossip Gods certainly know it. Yes, we feel bad about the 60 cents, but most days that 60 cents gets you a dollar's worth of Tattle and we throw in the rest of the paper for free. But not today. Today's lead item is so foul-smelling we think we should put a $45,000 starting bid on it and try to auction it off at Christie's.
NEWS
May 17, 2003
It's time to scrap outdated Pa. liquor laws John Grogan's May 13 column ("Pa. liquor rules cross the line") should be read before the Pennsylvania legislature when all members are in session. In my travels in business as well as a tourist, I have seen the strides made by other states, not only Delaware, New Jersey and Maryland, but New York, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, just to name a few. We residents are subject to a monopoly of such proportions that if nothing else amounts to restraint of trade, and, if practiced in the past would be liable to criminal or civil action.
NEWS
March 29, 2001 | by Mark McDonald Daily News Staff Writer
In a rescue mission that any beleaguered employee dreams about, Mayor Street yesterday came to the defense of top cop John Timoney, calling him "the best police commissioner I've seen in this city. "We have a great working relationship," Street told a throng of reporters at an impromptu press conference outside the Union League. "He's not going anyplace and I'm not asking him to go anyplace. And we're just going to continue to do a good job in the city. " Street's endorsement came a day after the mayor sharply criticized the Police Department's handling of a drunken-driving scandal involving a high-profile police captain.
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