The estate of Bijan Pakzad, the Iranian fashion designer who died last year, is putting his Beverly Hills, Calif., home on the market for $12 million. Lauren Schuker has details on The News Hub. Photo: Marc Angeles/Unlimited Styles Studio.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
OCTOBER 03, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2014 - KHURI ENTERPRISES I LLC
AROUND THE WEB
- Bijan's Beverly Hills Estate for $12 Million
Thursday Jun 7, 2012
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- ‘Dunkirk’ and ‘Detroit’ Deliver Oscar Season a Month Early
By Steve Pond, provided by
- Sunday Jul 23, 2017
[...] it’s rare for two potential heavyweight contenders from directors like Nolan and Bigelow to arrive back-to-back at this time of year; “Dunkirk” opened on July 21, and “Detroit” moved up its limited release to July 28 before an August 4 wide release.In addition to its theatrical release, “Dunkirk” had its official Academy voters screening on Saturday night in Beverly Hills.The older members of the Academy have long been accused of having a soft spot for movies about World War II, which “Dunkirk” is – but Nolan’s adventurous structure, jumping around in time to tell three different stories, makes it feel more adventurous and challenging than a straight war picture.Mark Rylance, who got the most applause at the AMPAS screening, is in many ways the emotional heart of the film, and the actor with the best chance to land a nomination; in fact, he’s quite possibly the only cast member with much chance of getting one.[...] the strong box-office returns, the almost unanimous rave reviews and the initial Academy reaction should make it clear that “Dunkirk” is Nolan’s best chance yet to get some major Oscar attention.The film is particularly intense in a lengthy central section that takes place inside the Algiers Motel, where several Detroit police officers spent most of a night terrorizing a group of blacks, plus two young white women, in an attempt to find a sniper.The film also plays with an audience’s expectations; at one recent screening of a different movie, I found myself overhearing a heated conversation between defenders of “Detroit” and those who’d been taken aback when it shifted from an overall look at the riots to an intimate and terrifying look inside the Algiers.