General William J. Fox Airfield
General William J. Fox Airfield is a county-owned, public airport in Los Angeles County, five miles northwest of Lancaster, California. Locally known as Fox Field, the airport serves the Antelope Valley; the National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015 categorized it as a general aviation facility. The airport has limited scheduled cargo operations; the U. S. Forest Service has a fixed wing airtanker base on the airfield which becomes one of the main hubs in the region for aerial firefighting suppression efforts during fire season. Fox Field had scheduled passenger air service as early as the late 1950s operated by Southwest Airways with Douglas DC-3 aircraft to the Los Angeles International Airport. Southwest Airways changed its name to Pacific Air Lines which in 1959 was operating new Fairchild F-27 turboprops from the airport nonstop to Las Vegas and to Burbank Airport on a daily basis as well as operating Martin 4-0-4 and DC-3 prop aircraft on flights to LAX. By 1960, Pacific was operating daily F-27 propjet flights to San Francisco from Fox Field via a stop in Bakersfield and nonstop to LAX.
In 1968, Pacific Air Lines merged with Bonanza Air Lines and West Coast Airlines to form Air West which in turn continued to serve the airport with F-27 flights to LAX. In 1968, Cable Commuter Airlines was operating de Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter service to LAX. Air West changed its name to Hughes Airwest which continued to operate scheduled passenger service with the Fairchild F-27 turboprop to Los Angeles International Airport during the early 1970s with several nonstop flights a day. By 1983, Mojave Airlines was operating flights to LAX, San Diego and Mammoth Yosemite Airport with Beechcraft C99 turboprops. In 1985, commuter air carrier Desert Sun Airlines was operating up to five flights a day nonstop to LAX with Beechcraft 99 turboprops. Fox Field does not have any scheduled passenger flights with the nearest airline service being available at the Bob Hope Airport in Burbank. General William J. Fox Airfield covers 1,217 acres at an elevation of 2,351 feet above sea level, its one runway, 6/24, is 7,201 by 150 feet asphalt.
In the year ending August 10, 2011 the airport had 81,851 aircraft operations, average 224 per day: 97% general aviation, 2% air taxi, 1% military. 157 aircraft were based at this airport: 89% single-engine, 8% multi-engine, 2% helicopter, 1% jet. Aerial image from USGS The National Map FAA Airport Diagram, effective March 28, 2019 FAA Terminal Procedures for WJF, effective March 28, 2019 Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for WJF AirNav airport information for KWJF ASN accident history for WJF FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker NOAA/NWS latest weather observations SkyVector aeronautical chart, Terminal Procedures
Los Angeles County Superior Court
The Superior Court of Los Angeles County is the California superior court located in Los Angeles County. It is the largest single unified trial court in the United States; the Los Angeles County Superior Court operates 47 courthouses throughout the county. As of 2017, the Presiding Judge is Daniel Buckley. Sherri R. Carter is the Executive Officer/Clerk. With 5,400 employees and an annual budget of $850 million, the superior court operates nearly 600 courtrooms throughout the county; when California declared its statehood in 1849 and became a part of the United States, the first California Constitution authorized the legislature to establish municipal and such other courts as it deemed necessary. The 1851 California Judiciary Act divided the state into districts, placing Los Angeles, San Bernardino, San Diego counties into one district; each district had its own court, below which were county and justice of the peace courts. Judge Agustin Olvera of the Los Angeles County Court and Judge Jonathan R. Scott of the Los Angeles Justice of the Peace Court were the first judges of these lower courts.
The district court system was burdened by the vast expanse of the district. District judges were required to hold court proceedings; because of the distances district court judges had to travel to conduct trials and the sudden growth in population due to the California Gold Rush, the district court system became ineffective and non-responsive to the needs of its constituency. In 1879, California adopted a new constitution and with it a revised court system; the district courts became appeals courts below the State Supreme Court. To take over the district courts' original function, the county superior courts were created; the new Superior Court of Los Angeles County began with two judges: Ygnacio Sepulveda and Volney E. Howard. In 1905, juvenile delinquency and dependency hearings were put under the superior courts' jurisdiction, as were mental health hearing in 1914; the superior courts' jurisdiction came to include all civil, felony criminal, family law, juvenile delinquency and dependency, probate cases in its county.
Throughout its history, the superior court had had a close relationship with the county’s many municipal courts. By 1971, the superior court assumed responsibility for coordinating and scheduling court interpreters for all courts in the County and by 1973 the Court had implemented a countywide system to process the payment of court-appointed attorneys. By 1974, all jury services in the county had been consolidated. In 1986, county-wide uniform criminal Local Court rules and uniform exhibit processing procedures were adopted to ensure consistency in how criminal cases were handled through the court system. By 1988, the Municipal and Superior Courts began to cross-assign cases to ease the county’s judicial backlog. In 1993, the superior court adopted the municipal courts’ automated criminal case processing system. In 1993, the superior court was administratively unified with several of the municipal courts, and by 1999, seventeen more municipal courts had joined. On January 22, 2000, in accordance with Proposition 220 passed in 1998, the judges of the municipal and superior courts voted to merge into the Superior Court of California, County of Los Angeles.
On November 14, 2012, Lee Smalley Edmon, presiding judge of the L. A. County Superior Court, announced the closing of ten courthouses, including those in Beverly Hills, West Los Angeles, Huntington Park, Whittier and San Pedro due to budget cuts; the Los Angeles Superior Court mission statement is "The Los Angeles Superior Court is dedicated to serving our community by providing equal access to justice through the fair and efficient resolution of all cases" Alhambra Courthouse, First Street and Commonwealth Avenue 626 841 1944 c Roberts Airport Courthouse, 105 and 405 freeway intersection Catalina Courthouse, Catalina Island, one part-time courtroom Bellflower Courthouse Beverly Hills Courthouse Burbank Courthouse Chatsworth Courthouse Compton Courthouse Downey Courthouse East Los Angeles Courthouse El Monte Courthouse Glendale Courthouse Governor George Deukmejian Courthouse, Long Beach Hollywood Courthouse Huntington Park Courthouse Inglewood Courthouse Long Beach Courthouse Malibu Courthouse Metropolitan Courthouse, Los Angeles Michael D. Antonovich Antelope Valley Courthouse, Lancaster Norwalk Courthouse Pasadena Courthouse Pomona Courthouse North Pomona Courthouse South Redondo Beach Courthouse San Fernando Courthouse San Pedro Courthouse San Pedro Courthouse Annex Santa Clarita Courthouse Santa Monica Courthouse Stanley Mosk Courthouse, Downtown Los Angeles, 100 courtrooms, largest courthouse in the United States Torrance Courthouse Van Nuys Courthouse East Van Nuys Courthouse West West Covina Courthouse West Los Angeles Courthouse Whittier Courthouse Alfred J. McCourtney Juvenile Justice Center, Lancaster Central Arraignment Court Central Civil West Courthouse Clara Shortridge Foltz Criminal Justice Center David V. Kenyon Juvenile Justice Center Eastlake Juvenile Court Edmund D. Edelman Children's Court, Monterey Park Inglewood Juvenile Courthouse Los Padrinos Juvenile Courthouse, Downey Mental Health Courthouse Sylmar Juvenile Courthouse The court uses the California Court Case Management System v3, exposes services to the public such as the Criminal Defendant Index, Civil Party Name Search, Civil Case Document Images, Traffic Ticket Online Services, e-File Small Claims, Divorce Judgment Documents.
The difference between CCMS and these other services is similar to the difference between the federal CM/ECF and PACER sys
Los Angeles County Lifeguards
Los Angeles County Lifeguards is a division of the Los Angeles County Fire Department. The lifeguard operations safeguard 31 miles of beach and 72 miles of coastline, from San Pedro in the south, to Malibu in the north; the Los Angeles County Lifeguard Service served as the model for the hit television series Baywatch, created by recurrent lifeguard Gregory J. Bonann. Lifeguards provide marine firefighting and fire boat services to Catalina Island, with operations out of Avalon and the Isthmus. Other daily fire boat services operate out of Los Angeles Harbor, King Harbor, Marina Del Rey and Malibu Pier; the Los Angeles County Fire Department Lifeguard Division is the largest professional lifeguard service in the world. Entering the year 2018, the Los Angeles County Lifeguard Service employs 177 year-round lifeguards and over 650 seasonal lifeguards. Operating out of four Sectional Headquarters, located in Hermosa, Santa Monica, Marina Del Rey and Zuma beach; each of these headquarters staffs a 24-hour response unit, are part of the 911 system.
In addition to providing marine firefighting, LA County Lifeguards have specialized training for fire boat operations. Prior to July 1, 1994, Los Angeles County Lifeguards were part of the Department of Beaches and Harbors. Ford Escape Hybrid Ford Ranger Ford Expedition Ford F350 SuperDuty Nissan Frontier Toyota Tacoma Toyota Tundra Toyota Sequoia The following categories of lifeguard clothing in sufficient quantities to annually outfit 760 male lifeguards and 136 female lifeguards, which numbers can change each agreement year based upon the workforce composition in employment, as ordered by the county including the following: Short-sleeve and long-sleeve polo shirts; the words "County of Los Angeles" shall appear on a ribbon at the atop of the badge just under the bear, followed by ribbons with the words "Fire Department" will appear just above the seal of the county. The title of the position of the person authorized to wear such official badge shall be inscribe on a ribbon placed just below the county's seal and the serial number of the badge shall appeared at the bottom of the badge below the title of the position.
The words "Ocean Lifeguard Specialist", "Ocean Lifeguard", "Captain" and "Chief" may appear on the face of badges issued to employees or retired employees authorized by the Fire Department and board of supervisors to carry such badges. Los Angeles County lifeguards wear a patch on their left sleeve that reads "County of Los Angeles Fire Dept. Lifeguard". Lifeguards that are licensed as paramedics wear a similar patch. All Toyota Tacoma trucks are assigned a sectional beach in Los Angeles County since deploying its new vehicle since 2015. Official website Los Angeles County Fire Department Watch the Water – a public safety program
Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
The Dorothy Chandler Pavilion is one of the halls in the Los Angeles Music Center. The Music Center's other halls include the Mark Taper Forum, Ahmanson Theatre, Walt Disney Concert Hall; the Pavilion has 3,156 seats spread over four tiers, with chandeliers, wide curving stairways and rich décor. The auditorium's sections are the Orchestra, Loge, as well as Balcony. Construction started on March 9, 1962, it was dedicated September 27, 1964; the Pavilion was named for Dorothy Buffum Chandler who “led effort to build a suitable home for the Los Angeles Philharmonic and rejuvenate the performing arts in Los Angeles. The result was the Music Center of Los Angeles County, her tenacious nine-year campaign on behalf of the Music Center produced more than $19 million in private donations” noted Albert Greenstein in 1999. The building was designed by architect Welton Becket; the project was an example of his firm's approach of total design, in which he managed all aspects including design, construction and interior finishes to achieve a coherent whole.
In order to receive approval for construction from the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, Mrs. Chandler promised Kenneth Hahn that the building would be open free for the public for one day a year; the result was the Los Angeles County Holiday Celebration, a Christmas Eve tradition sponsored by the Board of Supervisors. The program is broadcast on KCET-TV and an edited version of the prior year's show is syndicated to public television stations via PBS; the opening concert was held on December 6, 1964 with Zubin Mehta conducting the Los Angeles Philharmonic with soloist Jascha Heifetz. The program included Fanfare by Richard Strauss, American Festival Overture by William Schuman, Roman Festivals by Ottorino Respighi, Beethoven's Violin Concerto; the Los Angeles Master Chorale, under Music Director Roger Wagner, was the other founding resident company at the Pavilion. Before creation of the Los Angeles Opera company, the New York City Opera came on tour and performed in the Pavilion. One such tour, in 1967, consisted of two performances of Madama Butterfly, one of La Traviata, two of Ginastera's Don Rodrigo, each with Plácido Domingo singing the main tenor role.
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences held its annual Academy Awards in the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion from 1969 to 1987, 1990, 1992 to 1994, 1996, 1999. Since the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra and Los Angeles Master Chorale have moved to the newly constructed and adjacent Disney Hall which opened in October 2003, the Pavilion is home of the Los Angeles Opera and Glorya Kaufman Presents Dance at the Music Center; the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion is featured in the 2008 video game Midnight Club: Los Angeles. The site was used as the location for an avant-garde perfume ad directed by Spike Jonze. Since 1964, a Christmas Eve tradition for the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion is the annual free Holiday Celebration funded by Los Angeles County, it is six hours of dance by groups from all around Los Angeles county. The performances are broadcast on the KCET public television station with a one-hour version broadcast on PBS since 2002. Los Angeles Opera List of opera houses Toland, James W; the Music Center Story: a Decade of Achievement 1964–1974, The Music Center Foundation, Los Angeles, 1974.
Los Angeles Music Center's page on the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion Homepage of the Los Angeles Opera company
La Brea Tar Pits
The La Brea Tar Pits are a group of tar pits around which Hancock Park was formed in urban Los Angeles. Natural asphalt has seeped up from the ground in this area for tens of thousands of years; the tar is covered with dust, leaves, or water. Over many centuries, the tar preserved the bones of trapped animals; the George C. Page Museum is dedicated to researching the tar pits and displaying specimens from the animals that died there; the La Brea Tar Pits are a registered National Natural Landmark. Tar pits are composed of heavy oil fractions called gilsonite. In Hancock Park, crude oil seeps up along the 6th Street Fault from the Salt Lake Oil Field, which underlies much of the Fairfax District north of the park; the oil reaches the surface and forms pools at several locations in the park, becoming asphalt as the lighter fractions of the petroleum biodegrade or evaporate. The tar pits visible today are from human excavation; the lake pit was an asphalt mine. The other pits visible today were produced between 1913 and 1915, when over 100 pits were excavated in search of large mammal bones.
Various combinations of asphaltum, dust and water have since filled in these holes. The asphalt appears in vents, hardening as it oozes out, to form stubby mounds; these can be seen in several areas of the park. This seepage has been happening for tens of thousands of years. From time to time, the asphalt would form a deposit thick enough to trap animals, the surface would be covered with layers of water, dust, or leaves. Animals would wander in, become trapped, die. Predators would enter to eat the trapped animals and become stuck; as the bones of dead animals sink into the asphalt, it soaks into them, turning them a dark-brown or black color. Lighter fractions of petroleum evaporate from the asphalt, leaving a more solid substance, which encases the bones. Dramatic fossils of large mammals have been extricated from the tar, but the asphalt preserves microfossils: wood and plant remnants, rodent bones, mollusks, seeds and pollen grains. Examples of some of these are on display in the George C. Page museum.
Radiometric dating of preserved wood and bones has given an age of 38,000 years for the oldest known material from the La Brea seeps. The pits still ensnare organisms today, so most of the pits are fenced to protect humans and animals; the Native American Chumash and Tongva people living in the area built boats unlike any others in North America prior to contact by settlers. Pulling fallen Northern California redwood trunks and pieces of driftwood from the Santa Barbara Channel, their ancestors learned to seal the cracks between the boards of the large wooden plank canoes by using the natural resource of tar; this innovative form of transportation allowed access up and down the coastline and to the Channel Islands. The Portolá expedition, a group of Spanish explorers led by Gaspar de Portolá, made the first written record of the tar pits in 1769. Father Juan Crespí wrote, While crossing the basin the scouts reported having seen some geysers of tar issuing from the ground like springs; the scouts reported that they had come across many of these springs and had seen large swamps of them, they said, to caulk many vessels.
We were not so lucky ourselves. We christened them Los Volcanes de Brea. Harrison Rogers, who accompanied Jedediah Smith on his 1826 expedition to California, was shown a piece of the solidified asphalt while at Mission San Gabriel, noted in his journal that "The Citizens of the Country make great use of it to pitch the roofs of their houses"; the La Brea Tar Pits and Hancock Park are situated within what was once the Mexican land grant of Rancho La Brea, now part of urban Los Angeles in the Miracle Mile district. For some years, tar-covered bones were found on the Rancho La Brea property but were not recognized as fossils because the ranch had lost various animals–including horses, cattle and camels–whose bones resemble several of the fossil species; the original Rancho La Brea land grant stipulated that the tar pits be open to the public for the use of the local Pueblo. They mistook the bones in the pits for the remains of pronghorn antelope or cattle that had become mired. Union Oil geologist W. W. Orcutt is credited, in 1901, with first recognizing that fossilized prehistoric animal bones were preserved in pools of asphalt on the Hancock Ranch.
In commemoration of Orcutt's initial discovery, paleontologists named the La Brea coyote in his honor. Contemporary excavations of the bones started in 1913–1915. In the 1940s and 1950s, public excitement was generated by the preparation of recovered large mammal bones. Subsequent study demonstrated the fossil vertebrate material was well preserved, with little evidence of bacterial degradation of bone protein, they were believed to be from the last glacial period, believed to be about 30,000 years ago. After radiocarbon dating redated the last glacial period as still occurring 11 to 12,000 years ago, the fossils were redated to be 10–20,000 years old. Methane gas escapes from the tar pits. Asphalt and methane appear under surrounding buildings and require special operations for removal to prevent the weakening of building foundations. In 2007, researchers from UC Riverside discovered that the bubbles were caused by h
LAC+USC Medical Center
Los Angeles County+USC Medical Center known as County/USC, or by the abbreviation LAC+USC, is a 600-bed public teaching hospital located at 2051 Marengo Street in the Boyle Heights neighborhood of Los Angeles, California. LAC+USC Medical Center is operated by the County of Los Angeles; the LAC+USC doctors are faculty of the Keck School of Medicine of USC. Los Angeles County+USC Medical Center is one of the largest public hospitals and medical training centers in the United States, the largest single provider of healthcare in Los Angeles County, it provides healthcare services for the region's medically underserved, is a Level I trauma center and treats over 28 percent of the region's trauma victims. It provides care for half of all sickle-cell anemia patients and those people living with AIDS in Southern California; the LAC+USC Medical Center provides a full spectrum of emergency and outpatient services to only Medi-Cal recipients. These include medical, emergency/trauma, obstetrical and pediatric services as well as psychiatric services for adults and children.
LAC+USC is one of the busiest public hospitals in the Western United States, with nearly 39,000 inpatients discharged, one million ambulatory care patient visits each year. The Emergency Department is one of the world's busiest, with more than 150,000 visits per year. LAC+USC operates one of only three burn centers in Los Angeles County and one of the few Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Units in Southern California. LAC+USC is the home of the Los Angeles County College of Nursing and Allied Health, which has prepared registered nurses for professional practice since its founding in 1895. LAC+USC serves as the host facility for the U. S. Navy's Trauma Training Center, allowing uniformed medical professionals valuable exposure to trauma cases that prepare them to treat battlefield injury on the front lines with the United States Marine Corps, at sea with the Navy, or ashore at Fleet Hospitals and Shock Trauma Platoons. In 2013, American Cancer Society awarded LAC+USC with the Harold P. Freeman Award in recognition of the hospital's achievements to reduce cancer disparities among medically underserved populations.
The original hospital, located at 1200 State Street, opened in 1923. Its art-deco construction had 800 patient beds; the 1994 Northridge earthquake on January 17, 1994 renewed concerns about building safety codes, those for hospitals. The California Hospital Seismic Safety Law was signed into law on September 21, 1994; the new law took the 1200 State Street building out of compliance of earthquake and fire safety codes. To address the problem, a new modern facility was proposed and constructed nearby, at 2051 Marengo Street. Designed by a joint venture of HOK and LBL Associated Architects, the new $1 billion hospital consists of three linked buildings: a clinic tower, a diagnostic and treatment tower, an inpatient tower, in total supporting 600 patient beds; the new facility has a larger number of intensive care beds to handle patients in the aftermath of disasters. The new facility was ready by 2008, on November 8 of that year, the new hospital was opened. Transfer of all inpatients from Women's and Children's Hospital and the 1200 State Street building made the retirement of the original hospital complex official.
The old building at 1200 State Street still stands. The Wellness Center, on the first floor of the old building, was opened in 2014, it is open to the public and includes offices for nonprofit organizations, community outreach and classes for wellness activities, a dance studio, a small YMCA on State Street, extensive new landscaping. While this building no longer meets the California Hospital Seismic Safety Law, it does meet current seismic standards for non-hospital use; as of 2008, the original pediatrics & obstetrics ward is abandoned, sits covered in graffiti, visible from US-101. The Los Angeles County Hospital and the University of Southern California Medical School were first affiliated in 1885, five years after USC was founded, it was established as a 100-bed hospital with 47 patients. The present-day LAC+USC complex is adjacent to the University of Southern California Health Sciences Campus, which includes the USC Keck School of Medicine, USC School of Pharmacy, Keck Hospital of USC, the USC Norris Comprehensive Cancer Center and Hospital.
In 2004, the hospital appointed its first female Chief of Staff, Cynthia Stotts, D. O. in the 158-year history of the hospital. She was the first osteopathic physician to serve in that position; the station of the same name on the El Monte Busway for the Metro Silver Line and Foothill Transit Silver Streak is located within walking distance from the hospital. Additionally, Metro lines 70, 71, 106, 251, 751, 605 serve the hospital. Marilyn Monroe was born in the charity ward on June 1, 1926; the hospital has a jail ward. In 1954, Stan Getz was processed in the jail ward as his wife gave birth to their third child one floor below, he had been arrested for attempting to rob a pharmacy to get a morphine fix. The 1962 film The Interns starring Cliff Robertson was filmed around the hospital; the hospital was featured in the 1953 version of The War Of The Worlds directed by Byron Haskins in scenes depicting the evacuation of Los Angeles from the oncoming Martians. The distinct Art Deco-style main building served as the exterior of the hospital in the 1998 movie City of Angels.
In Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles, the episode entitled "The Good Wound", exterior shots of the older LAC+US
The Ahmanson Theatre is one of the four main venues that comprise the Los Angeles Music Center. The theatre was built as a result of a donation from Howard F. Ahmanson, Sr, the founder of H. F. Ahmanson & Co. an insurance and savings and loans company. It was named for his second wife and philanthropist Caroline Leonetti Ahmanson. Construction began on March 9, 1962; the theatre's inaugural event was held on April 12, 1967, with the Los Angeles Civic Light Opera Association sponsoring the national cast production of Man of La Mancha, starring Richard Kiley and Joan Diener. The theatre was the U. S. premiere of More Stately Mansions starring Ingrid Bergman, Arthur Hill, Colleen Dewhurst, which opened September 12 of that same year. Since it has presented a wide variety of dramas, musicals and revivals of the classics, including six world premieres of Neil Simon plays and works by Wendy Wasserstein, August Wilson, A. R. Gurney, Terrence McNally, John Guare and Edward Albee; the Ahmanson has served in the capacity of co-producer for a number of Broadway productions, including Amadeus, Smokey Joe's Cafe, The Most Happy Fella, The Drowsy Chaperone.
It was home to the Los Angeles production of The Phantom of the Opera which ran at the theater from 1989 to 1993. It opened with Broadway Phantom Michael Crawford as the Phantom, he was replaced with actor Robert Guillaume, Then Davis Gaines. The Ahmanson has the largest theatrical season-ticket subscription base on the West Coast, its year-round season lasts through late summer. Throughout 1994, a major $17 million renovation moved the mezzanine and balcony closer to the stage, reduced the width of the auditorium, lowered the ceiling and improved the acoustics, which had long been criticized since the theater's opening, it allowed the theatre's seating capacity to be reconfigured from 1,600 seats for an intimate play to 2,084 for a major Broadway-sized musical. Designed by Ellerbe Beckett Architects and constructed by Robert F. Mahoney & Associates, the renovation took eighteen months to complete. During this time, the Ahmanson's season-ticket subscriptions were presented at the UCLA James A. Doolittle Theatre in Hollywood.
The Ahmanson reopened on January 25, 1995, with an 8 1⁄2-month-long run of Miss Saigon. The Ahmanson served as the world premiere venue for the following plays and musicals: The Happy Time – Book by N. Richard Nash, Music by John Kander Lyrics by Fred Ebb, Directed by Gower Champion Catch My Soul – Book by N. Richard Nash, Music by Ray Pohlman Lyrics by William Shakespeare Love Match – Book by Christian Hamilton, Music by David Shire Lyrics by Richard Maltby, Jr. Remote Asylum – written by Mart Crowley, starring William Shatner California Suite – written by Neil Simon Chapter Two – written by Neil Simon They're Playing Our Song – Book by Neil Simon, Music by Marvin Hamlisch, Lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager The West Side Waltz – written by Ernest Thompson, starring Katharine Hepburn and Dorothy Loudon Brighton Beach Memoirs – written by Neil Simon, starring Matthew Broderick A Sense of Humor – written by Ernest Thompson, starring Jack Lemmon, Estelle Parsons and Polly Holliday Biloxi Blues – written by Neil Simon, starring Matthew Broderick Legends!
– written by James Kirkwood, starring Mary Martin and Carol Channing Proposals – directed by Joe Mantello Curtains – Book by Rupert Holmes, Music by John Kander Lyrics by Fred Ebb, Directed by Scott Ellis Minsky's – Book by Bob Martin, Music by Charles Strouse and Lyrics by Susan Birkenhead