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September 09, 1988 - Image 133

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-09-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I ARTS I

0

4ea

CHARLIE & FRANK PAPPAS

AND THEIR ENTIRE STAFF
WISH EVERYONE
A

0

1988 • 5749

Thank You For
Your Continued and
Most Loyal Patronage
AT ONE OF
MICHIGAN'S OLDEST RESTAURANTS
"We Say Good Food And We Mean It!"

RIALTO 9

1.0.1,4

Deietea9

22740 WOODWARD AT 9 MILE, FERNDALE

5444933

Parking in Rear

OUR FABULOUS

COMPLETE MEALS

-2 FOR

DINNERS CONTINUE

CHOICE OF MENU FOR EITHER PERSON!

Advertising in The Jewish News Gets Results
Place Your Ad Today. Call 354-6060

The
Management and Employees
of

arcatiour

Offer Best Wishes
For A Year Of Peace, Good
Health, Happiness and The
Joy Of Lasting Friendships
To Our Customers and Friends

May They Be Inscribed In
The Book of Life

- Ten

unu uiiuniuuu 1988 • 5749

28815 FRANKLIN ROAD AT NORTHWESTERN • Southfield 358-3355

Howie Mandel

Continued from Page 90

ly its staff of writers and
producers.
"I believe it has some of the
best writing on television,"
Mandel says emphatically.
"Unlike other shows that re-
ly on mindless chase scenes
and shooting, St. Elsewhere's
action is confined to the hap-
penings inside a hospital. To
keep viewer interest week of-_
ter week, the show can't be
like Marcus Welby and re-
volve around one doctor who
continually saves patients
from rare diseases. Even reg-
ular characters can die on our
show, and there are good
physicians and ones that are
inept, which is like real life."
"The episode in which I
died and came back," Mandel
explained, "was actually tak-
en from the real life exper-
ience of one of our staff
members who died on the op-
erating table and came back.
Situations like that become
the inspiration for a story-
line."
Although his character on
the show is also Jewish, no
storyline has evolved around
that fact.
His obvious ability to shift
from comedy to dramatic

roles has kept the producers
interested in maintaining the
good guy role of Fiscus on St.
Elsewhere.
"I will stay on the show as
long as they will have me," he
says almost sheepishly.
When production schedules
are light, Mandel often gets
away from the set by noon to
spend time with Ibrri, his
wife of eight years and their
three-year-old daughter
Jackie.
Jackie has often been at the
center of many of his jokes. "I
didn't want to potty train her
at first," he says, "because
then all her dates would have
to bring her home early."
Even with all the child-
oriented humor, Mandel takes
his role as a father seriously
and fiercely protects his
daughter from outside influ-
ences and the price of fame.
Yet, all the attention that
Mandel himself has recently
received hasn't seemed to faze
him. He is constantly search-
ing for new material and new
ways to make people laugh.
"My material might be dif-
ferent if I was working a
Hassidic conference," he said
slyly No doubt it would be. 0

Young Artists Presented
At Music. Study Concert

Music Study Club of
Metropolitan Detroit will pre-
sent three young artists at its
Annual Artist Concert to be
held at Orchestra Hall on
Oct. 9 at 3 p.m.
Israeli pianist Rina
Dokshinsky, 21, was
presented in her New York
recital debut in the Young
Concert Artists Series as win-
ner of the 1987 Young Con-
cert Artists International-
Auditions. From the.tine of
her performance at age 13 as
soloist with the Israeli
Philharmonic under Zubin
Mehta, she has continued to
perform and win
competitions.
Among them have been:
First prize in the Interna-
tional Competition for Young
Pianists in Senegalia, Italy;
the Jerusalem Symphony Or-
chestra Young Artists Corn-
petition, and winner of the
New England Conservatory
Concerto Competition. She
arrived in the United States
in 1982.
A winner of the 1986 Young
Artists International Audi-
tions, 23-year-old cellist
Christopher Costanza made
his Kennedy Center Debut in
the 1987 Young Concert Ar-
tists Series in Washington,
D.C. He was presented in his
New York debut last
February. Costanza holds the
Anne and George Popkin

Rina Dokshinsky

Cello Chair of Young Concert
Artists.
He has performed as soloist
with the New England Con-
servatory Symphony Or-
chestra, of which he has also
been principal cellist, and has
appeared in numerous reci-
tals. He has been a partici-
pant in the Marlboro Festival,
the Yellow Barn Music
Festival in Vermont, and the
Thos Chamber Music Fesitval
in New Mexico.
Winner of the 1984 Young
Concert Artists International
Auditions, 22-year-old clari-
netist Daniel McKelway
made his Washington, D.C.,

Continued on Page 94

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