Lisa Pelikan
American actor
Lisa Pelikan
Lisa Pelikan is an American stage, film and television actress. She was born in Berkley, California, the daughter of American parents Helen L. , a psychologist, and Robert G. Pelikan, an international economist who served as the minister-counselor from the United States at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development in Paris. She attended the Juilliard School with a full scholarship to its drama division.
Biography
Lisa Pelikan's personal information overview.
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Relationships
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News
News abour Lisa Pelikan from around the web
SeaGlass Theatre to Present Steven Berkoff's KVETCH, 9/17-10/16 - Broadway World
Google News - over 5 years
Annie Abbott (Mother-in-Law) is the proud recipient of an ADA Award Best Actress as Mama in Interact Theater Co's. production 'night, Mother directed by Lisa Pelikan. Other award-winning productions: Urinetown; Death of A Salesman; Counsellor-At-Law;
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Google News article
Paluu siniselle laguunille - Iltalehti
Google News - over 5 years
Pelastajalaivalla pienen tyttärensä kanssa matkustava Sarah (Lisa Pelikan) ottaa pojan hoitoonsa. Pian outo sairaus iskee laivaan ja pakottaa Sarahin pakenemaan pelastusveneellä lasten kanssa. Jos alkuperäinen Sininen laguuni tuntui kököltä ja
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Google News article
Reel Sex: The Unsexy Sequel - Film School Rejects
Google News - almost 6 years
Milla Jovavich (Lilli) and Brian Krause (Richard) are shipwrecked on the same island from the original, but their mother figure Sarah (Lisa Pelikan) stays with them until they both reach puberty. Unlike the previous pair, these kids are given more time
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Google News article
THEATER REVIEW; A Linguistic Pas de Deux By a Beauty And a Beast
NYTimes - about 17 years
You can get two people to meet over a drink, over an accident, over a wedding. But how in the world do you get them to meet (and fight) over a word? Don Gordon's tight new screwball comedy, which opened on Thursday, does it in a most unlikely way. Harry Baldwin (Eric Pierpoint), an almost shaven, hard-napping, beer-can-throwing, handsome slob, is
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NYTimes article
A Big Case With Racial Overtones. Familiar?
NYTimes - over 19 years
The political types in the Showtime film ''Color of Justice'' include a show-no-mercy Manhattan district attorney, a bleeding-heart civil rights lawyer and a black minister savvy in the ways of media manipulation. This story of a white woman from suburban New Jersey who dies after an encounter with four young black men in a stolen car hits every
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NYTimes article
THEATER REVIEW; Brainy Self-Absorption As a Revolution Begins
NYTimes - over 22 years
"Breaking the Silence," Stephen Poliakoff's 1984 drama about a wool-gathering Russian aristocrat doing his best to ignore the Bolshevik Revolution, would seem to be an inspired choice for a summer repertory troupe. It has a single setting, a small cast and a theme that hums with topical resonance in a time when record numbers of people are fleeing
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NYTimes article
Review/Film; The Next Generation At 'Blue Lagoon'
NYTimes - over 25 years
The 1980 hit "The Blue Lagoon" was nothing more than a teen-age titillation movie, but it had a sweet, dopey simplicity. Brooke Shields and Christopher Atkins, as 19th-century orphans stranded on a tropical island, learned about sex the way Adam and Eve must have (if they had been very discreetly photographed) and still had trouble figuring out
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NYTimes article
Review/Film; Violence, Blood: You Know
NYTimes - about 26 years
New dimensions in decadence: in "Lionheart," Jean-Claude Van Damme engages in gory clandestine street fights that are staged for the amusement of bejeweled Eurotrash. The mighty Mr. Van Damme, whose specialty is a vicious flying kick to the kidneys, can perform well under these circumstances (though perhaps not any others). But the film still
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NYTimes article
Review/Theater; A Writer Recalls His Immigrant Grandfather
NYTimes - about 28 years
LEAD: Looking as formal and out of place as a penguin at the Equator, a young Jewish refugee from Russia arrives in Hamilton, Tex., in 1909 and begins to build a new life. Many years later, the man's grandson, Mark Harelik, would write a play about his grandfather's experience. The result, ''The Immigrant,'' at the American Jewish Theater, is a
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NYTimes article
Stage: Corporate Competition, in 'The Downside'
NYTimes - over 29 years
LEAD: In ''The Downside'' by Richard Dresser (at the Long Wharf Theater), a new anti-stress drug is about to be introduced on the American market, and a New Jersey pharmaceutical company has speeded up production in order to beat its competition. Careers and lives are at stake. As one suspects, the drug itself has damaging side effects - the
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NYTimes article
FILM: OCCULT CREATURES EVOKED IN 'GHOULIES'
NYTimes - almost 32 years
''Ghoulies,'' which opened yesterday at the RKO Warner and other theaters, is a U.S.O. (Unidentified Screening Object), one of that increasing number of exploitation films that, without warning, suddenly flop down onto New York like exhausted dogs. This one is a cut-rate ''Gremlins,'' about some small, nasty creatures brought forth by a young man
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NYTimes article
STAGE: 'LOVE'S LABOR'S LOST'
NYTimes - over 32 years
The very model of a modern company devoted to new plays and playwrights, the Circle Repertory Company occasionally diversifies by trying a classic. But the troupe remains underprepared for Shakespeare, as shown in Toby Robertson's misguided production of ''Love's Labor's Lost.' A former director of the Old Vic, Mr. Robertson has a penchant for
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NYTimes article
STAGE: MYSTERY IN VERSE
NYTimes - about 35 years
Daniel Mark Epstein's ''The Midnight Visitor,'' a Shaliko Company production directed by Leonardo Shapiro, is a mystery play in verse, and I don't know which is worse, the mystery or the verse. The play is filled with such lines as ''the crux of my desire.'' The crux of my desire was to escape from St. Peter's Hall, the setting for this
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Lisa Pelikan
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