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Marcel Marceau
All his life, Marcel Marceau has pushed the invisible envelope of mime with crazy experiments. On October 6, in Bass Concert Hall, he gave a rendition of some of his most successful experiments, his greatest hits.
Arts Review  October 19, 2001, by Rob Curran
"...Marcel Marceau: Marceau's WayBass Concert Hall,..."

Public Notice
You name it, we stood left of it.
Columns  September 3, 1999, by Kate X Messer
"...This year, the 'thon makes history as the world's first live multilingual Webcast. Some of the starpower shining down on this year's Labor Day of Love include Bill Maher, Casey Kasem, Martin Short, Ed McMahon, Marcel Marceau, Brendan Fraser, Mariah Carey, Tom Petty, Laura Dern, Charo, Cher, Brandy, Carrot Top, Judge Judy, and (omigod!) Lucy Lawless..."

SXSW Live Shot: Courtney Barnett/Stromae
Aussie songstress, Belgian star
DAILY Music  March 19, 2015, by Greg Beets
"...Live, he rendered genre delineations irrelevant through sheer presence. His androgynous choreography on “Tous Les Mêmes” recalled the confluence of Marcel Marceau and Michael Jackson...."

Counterprogramming Cupid
Stick it to Valentine's Day with these free ways to say eff off to love
Screens Story  February 11, 2011, by Kimberley Jones
"...The great thing about silent movies? No talking. Rob Mermin knows a thing or two about keeping mum; he studied mime with Marcel Marceau in addition to being the former dean of the Ringling Bros..."

Top 10 Dance Phenomena
Chronicle Arts writer Jonelle Seitz recalls 2008, in dance
Arts Story  January 2, 2009, by Jonelle Seitz
"...1) Sharon Marroquin The nuance and precision of this dancer-choreographer's movement and thinking left most of the audience in tears following the cathartic "Crandall Canyon Mine," based on the 2007 Utah mine collapse. On the flip side, she had Marcel Marceau charm in her clownish "Garden."..."

Hi-Fi-Fo-Fum
DAILY Music  December 21, 2007, by Raoul Hernandez
"...Gentle and Mr. Cool.” Cool’s all-time host, Ellington alto sax mainstay Johnny Hodges, does to “All of Me” what Marcel Marceau did for mime, his effortless honeycomb of tone dripping with natural sweetner, though it’s “Thing Ain’t What They Used to Be” that demonstrates his mirage appeal..."

Short Cuts
Hello Murdah, Hello Foddah: Marc Savlov reports from the Alamo's Camp Hacknslash, where more than 1,000 horror fans saw Freddy Vs. Jason while not sloshing their way around a softball field and flashing their kibbles and bits.
Screens Column  August 15, 2003, by Marc Savlov
"...Before that, it was, you know, some chick in green make-up on Star Trek, and that was it. I played a white-trash albino boy in my first movie, Buster and Billy, in 1974, and my make-up was so primitive that to me I looked like Marcel Marceau!" Adds Englund, "Del Armstrong, the guy who did my make-up on that, believe it or not was the same guy who had done what was considered, up to that point, the state-of-the-art of make-up effects, for a television film called Gargoyles..."

Red Hot Chili Peppers, Foo Fighters, Frank Erwin Center, May 2
Music Review  May 12, 2000, by Christopher Gray
"...Red Hot Chili Peppers, Foo FightersFrank Erwin Center, May 2 Shut my mouth and call me Marcel Marceau -- "alternative" music is alive and well at the arena level, though the principal reason is hardly cutting-edge. People love ballads..."

Dance of the Prodigal Son
Soft-spoken and self-effacing choreographer Stephen Mills seems an unlikely candidate for rebellious Prodigal Son. But he was, breaking away from Ballet Austin in 1996, only to return two years later. Now the newly named artistic director of Ballet Austin, Mills talks about his departure, his return, and the future of the company.
Arts Story  April 28, 2000, by Robert Faires
"...And through my theatre training, I studied a lot of mime -- not balletic mime, real mime. And Marcel Marceau is just a genius..."

Barbarella
Based on a French comic strip, Fonda and her then-husband Roger Vadim had a good time with this outrageous movie about the adventures of a 41st century sexual explorer. It makes virtually no sense, but the costumes are fetishistic gems and the set design trips the light fantastic.
Film Review  April 27, 2000, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Directed by: Roger Vadim. Starring: Jane Fonda, John Phillip Law, Anita Pallenberg, Milo O’Shea, Marcel Marceau and David Hemmings..."

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