Leo Lerman
American writer and editor
Leo Lerman
Leo Lerman was an American writer and editor who worked for Condé Nast Publications for more than 50 years. Lerman also wrote for the New York Herald Tribune, Harper's Bazaar, Dance Magazine, and Playbill. Lerman was born in New York City, the son of Jewish immigrants from Eastern Europe, Ida (née Goldwasser) and Samuel Lerman. He grew up in East Harlem and Queens, New York.
Biography
Leo Lerman's personal information overview.
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Corrections
NYTimes - almost 10 years
A picture caption on April 22 with a review of ''The Grand Surprise: The Journals of Leo Lerman,'' misspelled the given name of the actress shown with Lerman in 1952. She is Luise Rainer, not Louise.
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NYTimes article
BEST SELLERS: April 29, 2007
NYTimes - almost 10 years
Rankings reflect sales, for the week ended April 14, at many thousands of venues where a wide range of general interest books are sold nationwide. These include hundreds of independent book retailers (statistically weighted to represent all such outlets); national, regional and local chains; online and multimedia entertainment retailers;
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NYTimes article
Life of the Party
NYTimes - almost 10 years
THE GRAND SURPRISE The Journals of Leo Lerman. Edited by Stephen Pascal. Illustrated. 654 pp. Alfred A. Knopf. $37.50. Leo Lerman once turned down an invitation from the king and queen of Spain so he could dine with the Condé Nast publishing magnate Donald Newhouse. Another time, he flatly rejected a ''Narcissus naked'' Yul Brynner, who was
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NYTimes article
ART; The Masterpiece in the Hallway
NYTimes - over 12 years
IN 1980, I was in Los Angeles filming the movie ''Pennies From Heaven,'' on the lot at MGM, which bore the musty patina of old Hollywood. The studio still maintained rehearsal halls lined with mirrors and ballet barres, and little clouds of antique dust would explode from the floors with each heel-stomp of the time-step. My enthusiasm for the movie
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NYTimes article
WHY WE LOVE FASHION? IT'S GENDER-BENDING.; Homme Alone
NYTimes - about 14 years
When I got to Vogue in the late 1980's, it was like coming in from a blizzard. The daily panorama of women thriving there, working women who seemed to rise from the very pages of the magazine -- it was, to say the least, a heady experience. Strong feelings of attachment were established, but it was a job first and foremost. Vogue could be extremely
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A Publication Date
NYTimes - about 15 years
Some of contemporary literature's best writers have come from the hard-knock, high-heeled school of women's fashion magazines -- Sylvia Plath, Joan Didion, Claire Booth Luce and Dorothy Parker among them. (It was at Vogue that Parker came up with the witticism: ''Brevity is the soul of lingerie.'') Those years of pouring Perrier and picking up dry
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Inside Politics
NYTimes - about 17 years
DELANCEY'S WAY By James McCourt. 369 pp. New York: Alfred A. Knopf. $25. There are vague intimations of a plot circulating through the pages of James McCourt's ''Delancey's Way'' -- a reporter for The East Hampton Star moves to Washington to report on environmental legislation -- but what stands out more memorably is the astonishing pantheon of
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NYTimes article
Paid Notice: Memorials LERMAN, LEO
NYTimes - over 17 years
LERMAN-Leo. May 23, 1914 - August 22, 1994. Dearest Label, call it friendship, call it love. D.Y.G.T. Gray
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Art in Review
NYTimes - over 17 years
'Men Without Women' 'Paul Cadmus as Curator' National Academy Museum and School of Fine Arts 1083 Fifth Avenue, at 89th Street Manhattan Through Aug. 29 ''Men Without Women'' is the fifth in a series of exhibitions organized by distinguished National Academicians. In the recent past, Philip Pearlstein, Wayne Thiebaud, Jacob Lawrence and Will Barnet
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NYTimes article
Expert Eye, With a Vision Honed on L.I.
NYTimes - about 21 years
STOCKINGS held up by garters make the photograph of the girdled figure so embarrassingly frank. Not sexy. Definitely not glamorous. And then the familiar arched eyebrows reveal: this is no ordinary woman, but the actress Joan Crawford. Why would anyone, let alone this Hollywood icon, agree to such a de-mystifying photo? "It's the most intimate
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Timeline
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