04:35 PM EDT 03/01/2016
Originally posted 01/03/2008 11:45AM
Daniel Radcliffe is among several major names donating their old eyeglasses to an exhibit honoring victims of the Holocaust.
The Harry Potter, 18, isn't giving away his famous wizard character spectacles – but his first pair of glasses, an oval, metal-framed pair from when he was 6.
Other stars donating glasses to the artwork, which is inspired by a famous WWII picture of a mountain of spectacles confiscated from Holocaust victims and is part of National Holocaust Memorial Day, include Yoko Ono, Stephen Fry, Jerry Springer, Paul O'Grady and Ronnie Corbett.
Originally posted 12/19/2002 01:00PM
Paul McCartney, answering to Yoko Ono, released a lengthy statement on Wednesday rejecting suggestions that the widow of his late partner John Lennon might sue him because he reversed the credits on Beatles songs for his latest album, Reuters reports.
Originally posted 10/10/2002 10:00AM
Commemorating what would have been John Lennon's 62nd birthday, Yoko Ono on Wednesday invoked his song "Give Peace a Chance" to initiate a new peace prize, the Associated Press reports.
Originally posted 09/27/2002 11:00AM
In what is being called a victory for Yoko Ono, her court battle against former Lennon family assistant Frederic Seaman ended Friday, when Ono's attorney told Manhattan U.S. District Judge Leonard Sand that the two parties in the case had reached an agreement, Reuters reports.
Originally posted 09/24/2002 11:00AM
Yoko Ono took the stand Monday in Federal District Court in Manhattan, where she testified against former personal assistant Frederic Seaman, saying he was sworn to secrecy about her life with John Lennon.
Originally posted 09/11/2002 01:00PM
Yoko Ono paid tribute to 9/11 Tuesday on MTV when she pleaded for the world to "Give Peace a Chance." The message coincided with the cable music channel's premiere of a short film by Ono to mark the first anniversary of the terrorist attacks.
Originally posted 03/22/1999 12:00AM
Yoko Ono continued a long feud with a former assistant to John Lennon, suing him Tuesday and claiming he stole priceless personal items after the ex-Beatle was killed. In a federal lawsuit Ono contends that the former aide, Fred Seaman, agreed in 1983 to return boxes of Lennon's personal items but held on to hundreds of photos. The lawsuit was prompted by Seaman's claim in a February letter to Capitol Records that a photograph of Lennon with his son Sean overlooking a beach in Bermuda was improperly included in a recently released CD box set. Seaman said he shot the photo and calls Capitol's use of it "an egregious" copyright infringement. Capitol sued Seaman separately on Tuesday, seeking a declaration that the photo does not infringe on any copyrights.
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