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In Italy a limonaia is the room where lemon trees are stored for the winter. World traveler Jessica Goldfarb loved the idea of a sanctu- ary for the fragrant greenery. her shop is a haven for handcrafted gifts from far-flung lands
This “compliment” is absurd to me. I realize it’s intended to make me feel better. After all, people assume I’ll be thrilled to know that my daughter passes for “normal.” But every time I hear this statement I can’t help thinking “Normal? Oh, God, I hope not!”
Proceeds are donated to One Voice, which helps low-income families.Dates for the biannual clearance (the other one’s in August) are announced in January.Children’s clothes and antique furniture are among the items up for grabs.
In your memoir, Not My Boy!, you write about how you sank into a state of denial so deep when your son R.J. was diagnosed with autism that it almost wrecked your marriage with actress Holly Robinson Peete. Do you think fathers have a hard time accepting that their child is autistic
Change of Habit (1969): Elvis Presley is a physician who uses hugs to cure a girl with “autistic frustration.” ›› Elvis as Dr. John Carpenter, in Change of Habit: “No more toys, baby. You got to learn to start loving people. I’m going to hold you until you get rid of all your hate. So you get as mad as you can.”
Los Angeles has long been a city packaged and sold by its boosters. From 1900 to 1930, the population ballooned from 100,000 to 1.2 million, and behind that expansion was a sustained branding strategy built around the mystique of a single item: the orange.
The house atopa Glassell Park ridge floats like a flag, its facade emblazoned with stripes of orange and blue. Owner Mark Vallianatos and architect Jeremy Levine say the colors were inspired by an abstract expressionist show they attended at the Norton Simon Museum. But they’re also a reference to sun and rain, the “good stuff from the sky,” says Val-lianatos
Bill Harris is drawn to unlikely collections. Two years ago Los Angeles magazine featured his trove of personal checks written by everyone from Marilyn Monroe to Charles Bronson.
igh in Trump Tower, in a suite overlooking Central Park, the best American director of his generation is on his knees. He’s not been driven low by the challenge of adapting Thomas Pynchon’s 2009 psychedelic novel, Inherent Vice, nor by despair at the response to the film.
One of the few reality-show contestants to open a brick-and- mortar shop, The Fashion Show’s Andrew Christian brings drama to the retail realm with male man- nequins diving from the ceiling, surfing in the window, and running across a floor that looks like a pool deck.
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