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Laura Ingalls Wilder's beloved books about early Americana take on a brand-new frontier in the uplifting new musical "Little House on the Prairie." The show stars actress Melissa Gilbert, who played "Laura" for 10 years in the 1970s and 1980s television series of the same name, as "Ma."
"Little House on the Prairie"
For some, the 1970s television hit "Little House on the Prairie" was a guilty pleasure. "People watched it, but they didn’t want to talk about it," says Dean Butler, the actor who played Almanzo Wilder.
It was while watching Luc Besson’s tres bizarre “Arthur and the Invisibles” that a certain oxymoronic phrase kept repeating in my head: “French family film.” Just doesn’t seem right, does it? Much like “Italian democracy” or “German day care.”
If you’re the sort who likes to cozy up with the Waltons or the Ingalls clan on ‘‘Little House on the Prairie,’’ you’ll feel right at home with ‘‘Littlejim.’’
Among the recent headlines we could live without was this: "Monogamy may be in the genes."
ASU Gammage has announced its 2009-2010 Broadway Across America – Arizona season. The seven-show series includes the 2008 Tony Award winners for Best Musical, "In the Heights," and Best Play, "August: Osage County," as well as the family hit "Mary Poppins,"
“Have you see an episode of Leave it to Beaver lately? It finds its humor in kids lying to parents, being sassy mouthed, sneaking behind parents’ backs and trying not to get caught. It has strong racist and sexist vibes. It’s not violent, but it’s not the values I want for my family. Look it up on Netflix if you think I’m wrong. If you want good values, try Little House on the Prairie and Mr. Rogers.”
LOS ANGELES - Part of Hollywood Boulevard is now "In the Zone" of Britney Spears. The pop star received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame Monday before nearly 2,000 screaming fans.
The housing market and the broader economy are beyond scary right now, and one homebuilder's efforts to react to that fact are scaring the new residents of one Gilbert neighborhood even more.
Starting Monday, ASU Gammage is offering a sampler-pack of tickets good for any four shows in its new season. Patrons may pick the shows, the number of tickets and the location of their seats.
Steve Mitchell was trapped between two homes: the retirement lake home in Missouri he was eager to build and an expensive house in Minnesota that he couldn't sell.
A women's clothing chain founded to cater to the faith-and-values shopper is selling what it bills as "modest" apparel at Chandler Fashion Center.
While the Old West may indeed live, as romantics like to say it does, beyond its 19thcentury origins, one thing’s certain:
Imagine this scene: An Arizona State University professor is conducting an American Literature 101 class.
NEW YORK (AP) -- The Camden family is passing into TV history, with the WB network announcing Friday that "7th Heaven" will end after 10 seasons. "7th Heaven" was quietly the most popular show in the WB's history, even as the relentlessly hip network trained its spotlight elsewhere.
NEW YORK - Playwright William Gibson, whose "The Miracle Worker" has thrilled audiences for nearly a half-century with the true story of the deaf-blind Helen Keller's rescue from a world of ignorance, has died. He was 94.
November 7, 2004
November 27, 2004
NEW YORK - Things got even uglier Thursday in the bitter war of words between Donald Trump and Rosie O'Donnell. The Donald called the Los Angeles-based morning show "Good Day L.A." to sound off on O'Donnell's remarks about his near-firing of Miss USA Tara Conner.
LOS ANGELES - Ellen DeGeneres swept the Daytime Emmy awards, winning best talk show host for the second time and earning talk show honors for the third consecutive year. "I feel lucky," she said backstage Friday night after winning the talk show award.
July 30, 2004
”I’m nervous!” Tanya Rainwater chuckles. But nerves don’t keep the perky 62-year-old from serving up Cactus Jack Chili in her rainbow socks. “I’ve always got to be doin’ something,” she says, talking Anaheim peppers and Western lore as she weaves back and forth between her artwork and her husband.
DENVER — The Christian book business, optimistic that a little literary escapism might be an antidote for readers in hard times, is turning to bonnets, buggies and bloodsuckers.