Author Scott Turow in Conversation with Dustin Hoffman
* Additional fees apply. No coupon or promo codes necessary to enjoy the displayed discount price.
The last date listed for Author Scott Turow in Conversation with Dustin Hoffman was Monday June 28, 2010 / 8:00pm (Pre-Event Reception at 6:30pm).
Currently at Zipper Concert Hall at the Colburn School
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
Dive into musical waves and float in the symphonies of angelic chorals with Water Games. The L.A… More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from philip dimarzio
view more less of this review
This was a rare opportunity to observe two great artists discuss their respective crafts. Particularly interesting were their comparisons between acting and writing. The discussion was filled with insights and personal stories that one rarely hears from artists of this stature. It was an unforgettable evening!
star this review starred report as inappropriate
For a writer Scott Turow was not that interesting of a story teller and was vastly over shadowed by Dustin Hoffman for the majority of the event. There was plenty of opportunity for audience members to ask questions, which comes with its own set...continued
Quotes & Highlights
For more information, see this Los Angeles Times write-up of the event.
Scott Turow’s new novel, Innocent, is a sequel to his first novel, Presumed Innocent_. He is the author of eight bestselling works of fiction, and two nonfiction books that include One L_, which describes his experience as a first-year law student. Turow’s books have been translated into more than twenty-five languages, have sold more than twenty-five million copies worldwide, and have been adapted for film and television. He also frequently contributes essays and op-ed pieces to such publications as the New York Times_, Washington Post_,Vanity Fair_, _The New Yorker, Playboy, and The Atlantic.
More than twenty years after Rusty Sabich and Tommy Molto went head-to-head in the shattering murder trial of Presumed Innocent, the men are pitted against each other once again in a riveting psychological match. When Sabich, now over sixty years old and the chief judge of an appellate court, finds his wife, Barbara, dead under mysterious circumstances, Molto accuses him of murder for the second time, setting into motion a trial that is vintage Turow—the courtroom at its most taut and explosive.
With his characteristic insight into both the dark truths of the human psyche and the dense intricacies of the criminal justice system, Scott Turow proves once again that some books simply compel us to read late into the night, desperate to know who did it.