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December 21, 2000     The Hogansville Herald
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December 21, 2000
 

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do Sentinel ALOMA INCINEMA DRILL p, Holiday Art Contest, MP-240 Orlando Sentinel 633 N. Orange Ave., Orlando, Fla. 32801 lirtist's full name: EntryForm Mail to: Artist's age: Artist's grade: School name and county: Entries must be received by 5 p.m. today. Parent's name: Address: Parent's daytime and evening phone numbers (for notification of winners): Rules: 1. Children in kindergarten through grade 5 attending Public, private, parochial or home schools in Orange, Seminole, Osceola, Lake, Volusia and 8revard counties are eligible. 2. Entries must be original artwork on white or light- colored paper. Crayon, paint, pencil, ink, felt-tip pen or charcoal may be used. Paper may not be larger than 9 x 12 inches. Entries may be matted, but mats may not be larger than 12 x 16 inches. 3. Photographs, computer-generated art and three- dimensional objects, such as mobiles, dioramas or Sculptures will not be accepted for judging. Also unacceptable is artwork with cotton, glitter or other naterials affixed. 4. Each entry must have a completed entry blank taped or glued to the back. The blanks may be photocopied. To ensure the fairness of judging, the artist's name and school name must not appear on the front. Limit: one entry per child. 5. Entries must be received by 5 p.m. today. Mail them to: Holiday Art Contest -- MP-240, Orlando Sentinel, 633 N. Orange Ave., Orlando, Fla., 32801. Entries may also be hand-delivered to the Sentinel's main lobby at the same address. 6. The Orlando Sentinel will not be responsible for entries lost or delayed in the mail 7. All entries will be judged by a panel of elementary school art teachers, whose decisions will be final. Winners will be notified by Thursday. 8. All winning artwork will be returned to the artists' parents after Jan. 1, 2001. Other individual entries will be returned if they are accompanied" by a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Teachers may mail their students' entries in bulk, and efforts will be made to return those entries. 9. The children of Sentinel Communications Co. employees, independent contractors and delivery agents are not eligible. fKravitz's-greatest hits, pngevity is most impressive the disposable world rock music, he has a hit with fans, if t critics, for 11 years. )CIATED PRESS qEW YORK-- The setting is ride the Tribeca Grand Ho- in downtown Manhattan. y Kravitz is offering a few finders of how his job -- k star -- is so different from ar occupations. undled up against a chill d, Kravitz is directed across street by a photographer to e while standing in a door- t. Some nearby sports fans, ,Y from a celebration, recog- him and crowd around to :oh. at duty done, Kravitz is y for a limousine ride up- . But first, someone's g in the hotel lobby to t him. t's Robbie Robertson, for- ]r Band leader now working ] record company executive. D'd never met before and Irly exchanged pleasant- rock star to rock star, en- .ge to entourage. JFinally, Kravitz stretches out [the limo. It's well-stocked, :With champagne, but with his daughter left behind. s riding to a studio in mid- Manhattan, where he s asked to write a song for a ace name Kravitz doesn't t to divulge. The assign- t is a thriller for him. Lgle the car inches through c, he talks about his new- release. It's a greatest hits ai- , with tracks spanning a I! de from "Let Love Rule to  Away." Typical for such | ects, one new song, | :.'n," is added to attract ra- ,o7 i trplay. J [xra_vitz was taken aback 4n the idea was suggested to .%-, :"/L There's something about a , ill, test hits disc that lets you *=' how long you've been ! The cold truth. New Yorker Lenny Kravitz has been around long enough to come out with a greatest hits album, which is his most recent release. Kravitz was shocked at the idea at first, but now he's pleased. '1 feel quite blessed. I'm still ... on top of my game.' ASSOCIATED PRESS making music. Longevity alone is an achievement these days. The music scene is littered with art- ists who had one or two hits be- fore pop culture quickly dis- posed of them. No one fs im- mune: Jakob Dylan is the latest star to discover how fickle the public can be. "I feel quite blessed," Kravitz said. "Eleven years later, I'm still in the game -- still on the top of my game. That's an amazing blessing." The New York native built his career despite critical suspi- cion. Since his 1970s influences were easy to hear in Kravitz's music, he immediately was slapped with a derivative tag. Things have gotten better, but critics still don't really em- brace him. Kravitz admitted it hurt in the beginning. "You're just making music, and people are telling you why you're doing this and doing that and why this isn't good," he said. "It was strange at first, def- initely. "I'm doing what comes natu- rally for me, so I don't worry about what people say about me," he said. "And a lot of what people say is based on a confu- sion people have because there's no slot for me. Is he white? Is he black? What's the music? Is it rock?" His hits have ranged from the sweet soul of "It Ain't Over Till It's Over" to the grinding rock of "Fly Away." Lately, people expect to hear a big guitar sound from him, which may partly explain why "Fly Away," a song he thought was too simple and had to be persuaded to put on an album, became a hit. Kravitz figured "If You Can't Say No" off his 5 al- bum would be big, but it flopped. Since "Fly Away," Kravitz has looked out from the stage to see fans as young as 10 or 12 years old in the audience. "There are a lot of kids out there who only know me through 5," he said. "They don't know anything before it. This [greatest hits] gives them a chance to get one album and hear where Pm coming from." WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 2000 E7 Newman' s soul mate: Eminem By RODER CATLIN ttARTFORD COURANT It shouldn't come as a big surprise that Randy Newman, the biting, sardonic songwriter of the past 30 years, has found a modern-day kindred spirit in Eminem. "He's a great artist," New- man, 55, says of the Tapper in a phone interview from Los An- geles. "It's unfortunate his stuff is so rough and misogynistic. But it's also funny. "What he is, in part, is a real- ly great narrative comic guy. The language scares some peo- ple off. They take him seriously when he's not. But some of that stuff is really funny." And Newman is eminently qualified to make such a deter- mination because "I'm probably the songwriter that has done the most humor in this field, outside of novelty acts." Newman has paid for his hu- mor. "Short People" may have been his biggest hit in 1977, but those who didn't grasp its sati- rizing of bigotry protested it. When Newman sang of the South in the voices of charac- ters he imagined there on his 1974 "Good Ole Boys," some thought he was a redneck too. Although Newman's latest album, Bad Love, is more auto- biographical than usual, he speaks in the voice of invented characters on some of its tracks. "The guy in 'Shame' is not me. The guy in 'Better Off Dead' is not really me. The one in 'I Want Everybody to Like Me' is, uh, pretty close." "Yeah, it's caused me trou- ble," Newman says of singing in unlikable characters' voices, "because it isn't done very of- ten." Eminem does it, though, when he claims his nastiest rhymes come in the voice of a character called Slim Shady. "Eminem is clearly someone else a lot of times," Newman says. "He's a very talented fella. I hope he doesn't think he has to live the life to get respect. That's what could bring him down." "People are genuinely of- fended on occasion, and they're good people and smart people. But they can't see past it. But he's one of the best people to come along that I remember." , r t4r00. ' VqHh/00,,00 Fast and Easy Showtime Information www.realinemas.com or ctll Ooa tros Waterford Lakes (407) 207-9110 Winter Park Village (407) 628.0035 Ovledo Marketplace (407) 977-1107 University (407) 277.1454 Lake Mary (407) 324-0115 Osceola East (407) 933-2828 Osceola West (407) 933-2828 Southchase (4071856-9409 Un'd. or International Drive 1 FREE PARKING / ALL STADIUM SEATING l wwwmuvictom o j $,,11111 1 ll I111  I ;i ;....li;a,l(Ikl I!1 ;1" t i | v,. 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TIMES FOR WEDNESDAY, ICEIER 13, 2000 ONLY VERTICAL LIMIT(oN a SCREENS) S[S (12:55, 1:40-8:40-4:28) 6:25-7:10-9:10-9:55 (PG.-13] PROOF OF LIFE(oN  SCREENS) SOOS (1:00- 2:00-4:00-5:00) 7:00-8:00-10:00 (Rl DUNGEONS & DRAGONS(oN 2 SCREENS) SD (12:40-1:25-3:05-4:10-5:40) 6:50-8:05-9:20- 10:30 (PG-13 , DR, SEUSS' HOW THE GRINCH STOLE CHRISTMA (ON a SCREENS) SDDS ( t 2:45-1:30-2: t 5-3:15-425- 4:50-5:45) 6:30-7:15-8:15-9:00.9:45-10:40 (PG] THE 6TH DAYsDDS (1:10-3:50) 6:40-9:25 (PG-13] RUGRATS IN PARIS-THE MOVIE SODS (1:35- 3:30.5:25) 7:35-9:30 (G] BOUNCE SDDS (2:20-4:45) 7:25-9:50 (PG-13] (3zo,l LLI [STWtS1CXeSSWAY 102 DALMATIANS SODS (1:05-3:20-5:35) 7:50- =,,,o 10:15 (G] OL ClS . OV,O 'I  IIT * ART,$ lHliAt E$ UNBREAKABLE (ON 2 SCREENS) SDDS (12:50- st.o,.  ,,o. .o 2:40-3:25-5:20) 6:20-8:10-9;05-10:45 (PG-13', CHARLIE'S ANGELS SDDS (1:55-4:20) 6:55- 9:15 (PG-13] LITTLE NICKY SDDS (1:20-3:35-5:50) 8:20- 10:35 (PG-13] MEET THE PARENTS SDDS (2:05-4:30) 7:05- 9:40 (PG-13] MEN OF HONORSDDS (1:45-4:30) 7:20-10:05 (R] THE LEGEND OF BAGGER VANCE SDOS (1:15-3:55) 6:45-9:35 (PG-13] i,,,.,,,.,,,.. ,,. ;faa .,wa,p. iil/,llll[000li,ti l illi[00:I00ll[olil:l,i ]00illll,111Jl00:l,0000 "**** Ryan and Crowe SIZZl E onsue00!" .vlcril Sa, KD4F-W (D,tlU, S) "SUPERIOR ENTERTAINMENTP ".4 SLICK THRILleR. N MEG RYAN RUSSELL CROWE PROOF OF U FIE MOVIE t 2 t, cr e2:05 3:50(5 THE 6TH DAY Vli[RTICALUMITO.Smm* e2(4:45)7:45 135 20 20 (4:50 50) 7: 8:20 BOUNCE 10:,30 0.13) e2:50(5:05)8:10 1025 PROOF OF UFE On  Scnm e20 .25(4: 520)7.' 8:30 10:40 Lr1"ll.E NIOKY 11:30 (R) a2:55(5:40)8:15 10:35 DUNGEON8 & DRAGONS,, BILLY ELLIOT On 2 , e '05 (5:35) 7:40 10:15 e2:10 Z45(4:45 5:15)7:15 7:45 45 10:15 (Pr,-13) MEN OF HONOR 102 DALMATIANSDIgltal .2'0(5:10)8 Projection One Week On/yt a 2:30 (5) 7.'35 .55 (G) 102 DALMATIAJME . .10 (4:35) 7:05 25 (G) UNB on $ Smm, e2:15 50 3:15(4.'50 520 5:45)720 7:50 8:15 9:50 10:20 (FG-I=) DR. BEOM' HOW THE GRINCH 8TOLL CHRtSTMA On $ Scmene 2 225 3:05(40 4.'55 5:30)70 73) 8 .35 100 10:35 (PG) VERTICAL LIMIT v e 2:15 (5:10)7:45 10:15 (PG-13) DUNGEONS & IqJkGONS v a 1:55 (5:05) 7, 9:50 (3--1) PROOF OF LIFE v a 1;30 (425) 7:15 10:00 (R) (!-1=) 102 DALMATIANS e 220 (5:55) 8 10:10 (G) UNBREAKABLE (PC--13) 1:40(5:35)7:55 10:15 (1-1=) OR. BEI.M' HOW THE GRINCN STOLE C On ? Scr 1:45 2:30 (4:30 5:45) 7:00 8:10 )25 (I) RUGRAT8 IN PARIS-THE (R) MOVIE OHARLIE'E ANGELS on 2 smms 4(5:10) ,10 7:35 35 10 (.-13) THE LEGEND OF BAGGER VANCE 30 7:55 (1-1=) MEET THE PARENT8 o 225 (4:55) 7:30 10:10 (1-13) REMEMBER THE TITAN8 (5,'25) 10:30 () 25 (50) 7:20 9:35 (G) THE eTH DAY 1:40{4t7:05 9:45 (1,,-1) BOUNOE 2:10 (5:35) .50 10:05 (P13) MEN OF HONOR 1:05 (4:45) 7:30 10:10 LrrlrLE NICKY Z05(5:40)7:50 100 (el) CHARUE8 ANGELS 2:25 (5:00) 7:15 9:40 (PG-13) MEET THE PARENTB 1:50 (4:55) 7:45 10:15 (1-13) PROOF OF UFE , (5',30) 8:15 UNBREAKABLE (5:4518:05 (5) 8:00 (m-l=) BOUNCE (5:50) 8 (1-13) 2:30 (5:15) 7:45 RUQII,I"II IN PARIS-THE llL'r"ll IN PARIB-THE MOVIE (5:56)7:40 (G) 20 3:45(5:30) RED PLANET MEN OF HONOR (5:30) 7:55 (P--I=) 2'.30 (5:15) 8: (It) LITTLE NIKY THE 6TH DAY (5:40)7:45 (I=6,-1=) 7:45 I1-1=) THE LEGEND OF BAGGER C[tEBRflTI0fl 2 VANOE (:351 8:15 (e-t=) THE r(OROIST (5:30)&10 REMEMBER THE TITAN8  102 DALMATIAN8 (550) 8:10 ) (5:15) 7:40 THE LEGEND OF NK MASTER UNBREAKABLE (5:40)7:50 R (5)7:30 Lq[]l] [llllllll III pa-1=) i L_