His first guest aboard is 17-year-old Manhattan debutante Timmie Lansing.
When Gloria phones asking him to lend her $5,000, he hangs up and never replies.
after a gala at the Palm Springs Racquet Club, he presents Faith with a diamond engagement ring and asks her to keep it secret.
The contemporary dance spectacle, and 2016 Bessie Award Winner for Outstanding Production and Outstanding Visual Design, employs “explosive physical language and wry humor [to reveal] the anger simmering under the surface of the collective feminine mind.” Tickets available here.
When: Friday, November 4, pm Where: Getty Center (1200 Getty Center Drive, Brentwood, Los Angeles) Iconoclastic filmmaker Derek Jarman is known for his exuberant, often baroque films that combined classical sources like Shakespeare and Caravaggio with a punk sensibility.
survives a near-fatal crash of his XF-11 in Beverly Hills.
He is visited by Linda Darnell at the Good Samaritan Hospital on the very same day.
He also maintains two bungalows at the Beverly Hills Hotel, two apartments in the Los Angeles Town House, an apartment at 10000 Sunset Boulevard, a hideaway in the San Fernando Valley, a rented villa in Palm Springs, and a small house in Las Vegas. On her wedding night at the Santa Ynez Inn in Pacific Palisades, she still feels that Hughes is special and spends her honeymoon in Acapulco with 26 diaphragms, furnished by Hughes.
pursues MGM star Kathryn Grayson by sending roses daily while shes filming Show Boat. Finally, she returns million in jewelry that he presented her with and almost marries him on three occassions.
Paul Getty Museum screens Derek Jarman’s meditative movie Blue, Peter Blake opens a solo show of work by Light and Space pioneer Helen Pashgian, REDCAT presents a contemporary dance spectacle, and more.
When: Thursday, November 3–Sunday, November 6 Where: Roy and Edna Disney/Cal Arts Theater (REDCAT) (631 West 2nd Street, Downtown, Los Angeles) Considering the recent hostile attitude towards women during this presidential election, Pat Graney’s comes at just the right moment.
Christina Forrer’s tapestries, however, convey more idiosyncratic scenes, portraying weirdos, loners, and monsters with both pathos and humor.