Ann Wedgeworth
American actor
Ann Wedgeworth
Ann Wedgeworth is a Tony award winning American actress, best known for her role as Lahoma Vane Lucas on the daytime dramas Another World (1967–1970) and Somerset (1970–1973) and as Lana Shields a short-lived character on Three's Company (1979).
Biography
Ann Wedgeworth's personal information overview.
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News
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Blues for Mister Charlie - Back Stage
Google News - over 5 years
The original production had Burgess Meredith as director, a powerhouse cast that included Al Freeman Jr., Diana Sands, Rip Torn, Ralph Waite, Rosetta LeNoire, Pat Hingle, and Ann Wedgeworth, and was produced on Broadway by Lee Strasberg's legendary
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Google News article
Correction
NYTimes - almost 11 years
An article on May 7 about the actor Rip Torn misstated the surname of one of his former wives and misspelled her given name. She is Ann Wedgeworth, not Anne Wedgewood.
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NYTimes article
Rip Torn Won't Go Gentle Into That Good Night
NYTimes - almost 11 years
When Rip Torn arrived at a party in Aspen, Colo., one evening in March, he looked somewhat lost. Most of the guests at the event, primarily comedians and fellow actors, were wearing designer jeans and wool sweaters, but Torn had on a suit and tie. When he is at home in New York, Torn lets himself slump around comfortably, unshaven in flannel shirts
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New DVD's
NYTimes - over 11 years
Scarecrow The road movie may have been the defining genre of the 1970's, and Jerry Schatzberg's ''Scarecrow,'' made in 1973, is a definitive example. Starring a young Al Pacino (whom Mr. Schatzberg had promoted to stardom with his excellent, now mysteriously unavailable ''Panic in Needle Park'') and Gene Hackman (hitting his stride as a leading man
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Filmmakers' Time To Shine at Festivals
NYTimes - over 17 years
FILM buffs, prepare to enter the fray: it's festival time on the Island. By juggling, devotees of moving pictures could spend 15 straight days in the dark at the Long Island International Film Expo in Malverne, which opened on Friday, and the Stony Brook Film Festival, coming Wednesday; take 18 days off to rest their eyes, and then return to
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Big Dreams Under a Wide Texas Sky
NYTimes - about 20 years
When a young man points to the horizon and crows to his date that he ordered up a magnificent sunset just for her, you know you are not in the 1990's but back in some innocent long-ago, eons before the Weather Channel turned climatology into couch-potato entertainment. ''The Whole Wide World,'' which includes more than one such florid declaration,
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FILM REVIEW; Two More Young Lovebirds On a Murderous Rampage
NYTimes - over 22 years
As one more gory road movie about gun-toting, media-mad white trash on the rampage, C. M. Talkington's "Love and a .45" has elements of parody. There's enough of "Natural Born Killers" here to suggest that Mr. Talkington has read the mind of Quentin Tarantino, or at least taken satirical notice of Mr. Tarantino's early screenplay for that Oliver
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Review/Film; Sissy Spacek With a Lout For an Ex
NYTimes - about 25 years
"Hard Promises" is a barren little comedy that means to be romantic, set in small-town America where the lady next door bakes cookies, everybody knows everybody else and small children are full of snappy comebacks. After a 12-year marriage, most of which he's been away, Joey (William Petersen), a good-looking, egocentric drifter, returns home in
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TV Weekend; Reynolds and a High-Powered Cast
NYTimes - over 26 years
LEAD: Back in 1974, in the movie ''The Longest Yard,'' Burt Reynolds played a former football pro who ends up in prison and puts together a squad of dirty players to defeat the warden's team. It was Mr. Reynolds at his charmingly swaggering best, a level he has since had trouble matching, especially in recent years. Back in 1974, in the movie ''The
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Review/Film; 'Magnolias' Of the Stage Writ Large For Screen
NYTimes - over 27 years
LEAD: Herbert Ross's ''Steel Magnolias'' runs 118 minutes but seems even longer than ''Intolerance.'' Herbert Ross's ''Steel Magnolias'' runs 118 minutes but seems even longer than ''Intolerance.'' The new comedy-drama is based on Robert Harling's adaptation of his own hit play, still running Off Broadway. In the modest one-set play, which takes
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Review/Theater; Two Aunts, One Husband, a Niece and Complications
NYTimes - over 27 years
LEAD: When Mia Dillon, wearing a voluminous dress, makes her first entrance in ''The Aunts,'' it is immediately clear to everyone in the theater that her character is supposed to be pregnant - to everyone, that is, except the other characters on stage. For unexplained reasons, the young woman's two aunts are oblivious to her condition. When Mia
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Review/Film; Seeking Redemption In a Beauty Pageant
NYTimes - almost 28 years
LEAD: ''Miss Firecracker'' begins and ends with the image of a little girl in a fuzzy hat that looks like a cropped yellow wig. She wears a droopy yellow dress, has some missing teeth and smiles excitedly as she waves and blows kisses at someone passing by. She seems so pathetic and so remarkably hopeful that the image is disturbing and resonant,
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Review/Film; 'Far North': Sam Shepard Ventures Into Directing
NYTimes - over 28 years
LEAD: ''Far North,'' the first film directed by the playwright, actor and screenwriter Sam Shepard, begins with footage of a runaway horse and wagon. By the time the camera has finished vacillating between the horse's flying hooves, muscular flank and impassive eye, with a shot or two of wagon wheels for good measure, it's clear that the beast
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FILM: SEASON PREVIEW; Buddy movies with a twist - and more
NYTimes - over 28 years
LEAD: There are no superheroes to be found on this season's schedule, and not many small-town schoolteachers, either. Normal behavior - normal by the movies' standards, anyhow -will not be well represented. Jeremy Irons, who will play twin psychotic, drug-addicted gynecologists in ''David Cronenberg's Dead Ringers,'' may have the role (or roles)
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HOME VIDEO/NEW RELEASES
NYTimes - over 28 years
LEAD: Eddie Murphy Raw With Eddie Murphy. Directed by Robert Townsend. 1987. Paramount Home Video. 90 minutes. $89.95. Rated R. Eddie Murphy Raw With Eddie Murphy. Directed by Robert Townsend. 1987. Paramount Home Video. 90 minutes. $89.95. Rated R. Not much from Eddie Murphy's concert film can be printed verbatim, Janet Maslin wrote in The Times,
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HOME VIDEO/NEW RELEASES
NYTimes - over 28 years
LEAD: High Tide Starring Judy Davis, Jan Adele, Claudia Karvan, Colin Friels, John Clayton, Monica Trapaga, Frankie J. Holden, Toni Scanlon, Marc Gray, Emily Stocker. Directed by Gillian Armstrong. 1987. Nelson Entertainment. 101 minutes. $79.98. Rated PG-13. Some strong language, sexual references. High Tide Starring Judy Davis, Jan Adele, Claudia
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HOME VIDEO; Disarming Dream
NYTimes - almost 29 years
LEAD: MADE IN HEAVEN Starring Timothy Hutton and Kelly McGillis (in photo), Ann Wedgeworth, Maureen Stapleton, Debra Winger. Directed by Alan Rudolph. 1987. Lorimar Home Video. 102 minutes. $79.95. Rated PG. One brief sexual interlude. MADE IN HEAVEN Starring Timothy Hutton and Kelly McGillis (in photo), Ann Wedgeworth, Maureen Stapleton, Debra
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NYTimes article
Film: 'A Tiger's Tale,' Starring Ann-Margret
NYTimes - about 29 years
LEAD: ORDINARILY you can tell a lot about a film from the names of its characters, and the principals in ''A Tiger's Tale'' include Rose Butts (Ann-Margret), Shirley Butts (Kelly Preston), Bubber Drumm (C. Thomas Howell), La Vonne (Angel Tompkins) and Claudine (Ann Wedgeworth). To be fair, this film, written, produced and directed by Peter Douglas
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Film: 'Made in Heaven,' a Love Story
NYTimes - over 29 years
LEAD: HEAVEN is the place where movie directors go to test their whimsy, and Alan Rudolph's whimsy doesn't need testing - he's got fancifulness to spare. In ''Made in Heaven,'' which opens today at the Manhattan Twin and other theaters, Mr. Rudolph envisions a sweetly colored alternative to a black-and-white world. HEAVEN is the place where movie
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CRITIC'S NOTEBOOK; OF YESTERYEAR'S PLAYS AND THIS YEAR'S TONYS
NYTimes - almost 31 years
ONE'S first response upon reading this year's list of Tony Award nominees is a nice long ''Phew!'' There were no glaringly unjust omissions of the Dustin Hoffman sort this year. It's when one starts to look at the inclusions on the nomination list, rather than the omissions, that one finds the whoppers that reveal the Tonys for what they are: a
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Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Ann Wedgeworth
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