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Arthur Miller

A collection of news and information related to Arthur Miller published by this site and its partners.

Top Arthur Miller Articles

Displaying items 25-36
  • John Miner dies at 92; investigator of Marilyn Monroe's death

    John Miner dies at 92; investigator of Marilyn Monroe's death
    John W. Miner, a former Los Angeles County deputy district attorney who was an investigator in the 1962 death of Marilyn Monroe and made headlines in recent years when he revealed the contents of private tapes the actress recorded for her psychiatrist...
  • PASSINGS: Helen Stenborg, Loleatta Holloway

    PASSINGS: Helen Stenborg, Loleatta Holloway
    Helen Stenborg Tony-nominated stage and screen actress Helen Stenborg, 86, a Tony-nominated stage, film and TV actress who was the wife of the late Tony Award-winning actor Barnard Hughes and mother of the Tony Award-winning director Doug Hughes, died...
  • Part 1: Love, then tragedy

    The girl in the road didn't move as the headlights swept over her. She wore a long blue dress that was soaked from the rain, and her feet were bare. The approaching driver slowed and reached for her cell phone, thinking the girl might have been in an...
  • When author gets in the way

    Modern psychiatry has robbed the world of its monsters. We know so much more about the brain, about the complex interaction of chemicals that determines an individual's fate, than ever before. Thus to look upon a heinous act and attribute it to...
  • Tribune recognizes the word well-written

    Tribune recognizes the word well-written
    On Nov. 3, 2002, Arthur Miller stepped up to the Armour Stage at Symphony Center, stood at the podium and read from his book "On Politics and the Art of Acting," in which he explored the American political stage. As inaugural winner of the Tribune...
  • "True Stories of False Confessions" edited by Rob Warden and Steven A. Drizin

    "True Stories of False Confessions" edited by Rob Warden and Steven A. Drizin
    "True Stories of False Confessions" Edited by Rob Warden and Steven A. Drizin Northwestern University Press, 514 pages, $27.95 Recent decades have seen more than 100 death row exonerations in the United States, sparking tough questions about how such...
  • Death-defying magic of stories

    Death-defying magic of stories
    It can't have been easy. Art supplies were not exactly thick on the ground in those days — we're talking 32,000 years ago, give or take — and there were lots of other things to worry about, such as finding food, water and shelter. Not...
  • Elie Wiesel a beacon for human rights

    Elie Wiesel a beacon for human rights
    For more than 50 years, Elie Wiesel has provided a moral compass for the world, writing and advocating on human rights issues in the wake of his tragic experiences as a survivor of the Holocaust. His book "Night," recalling the terrors of the Auschwitz...
  • Six in the City

     Six in the City
    Our book club We've met monthly for 22 years. Books we loved "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks" by Rebecca Skloot, "The Great Gatsby" by F. Scott Fitzgerald, "All My Sons" by Arthur Miller and essays by Joseph Epstein. We especially liked...
  • Manhattan's Iconic Hotel Chelsea Up For Sale

    Manhattan's Iconic Hotel Chelsea Up For Sale
    The iconic Hotel Chelsea -- located in the heart of downtown Manhattan and once home to a number of legendary writers, artists and musicians -- is up for grabs. The building's 15 shareholders, put the historic 12-story building on the market, after...
  • Malkovich to headline 'World Theatre Day'

    Steppenwolf Theatre Company ensemble member John Malkovich will give the "international message" on World Theatre Day, March 22, in Paris.  This will be the 50th anniversary of the event, run by the International Theatre Institute and designed to...
  • Powerful courtroom moments in the open-air 'Inherit the Wind'

    Powerful courtroom moments in the open-air 'Inherit the Wind'
    Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee's oft-produced 1955 courtroom drama, based on the famous Scopes "monkey trial" of 1925, was intended — like Arthur Miller's "The Crucible" — to use earlier events in American history as a frame for examining...