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July 13, 1990 - Image 98

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-07-13

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

I ENTERTAINMENT

J

The

ivioveable

Write Stuff

RESTAURANT

Continued from preceding page


Andrew Kile

— Featuring

r?-

Who served a three year apprenticeship under Master Chef Milos Cihelka,
has recently returned from Northern Michigan's "La Becasse" to feature his talents
at The Moveable Feast.

A LA CARTE

HORS D'OEUVRE

Broccoli Timbale with Fresh Michigan Morels
Smoked Munich Style Veal Sausage with Sweet and Sour Cabbage
Marinated Noregian Salmon with Fresh Herbs and Cracked Coriander
Steamed Gulf Shrimp and Oysters in a Black Bean-Citrus Sauce
Country Pate with Dried Cherry Chutney
Green Peppercorn Chevre in Phyllo with Assorted Greens and Fresh Herb Vinaigrette
Fresh Soup, Changes Daily

5 75
6 75
7 75
6 75
7 75
5 75

4 00

ENTREES

Grilled Breast of Pekin Duck with Mushroom Pasta
Oven Steamed Norwegian Salmon with a Garden Vegetable Vinaigrette
Sauteed Medallions of Lamb and Cumin Lamb Sausage with Roasted Garlic Flan
Sauteed Medallions of Beef Tenderloin Maytag with Maytag Blue Cheese and Sauce Bordelaise
Pan Fried Gulf Shrimp Mediterranean with Homemade Pasta and Tomato Salsa
Grilled Breast of Chicken Normandy with Roasted Potatoes and Summer Vegetables
Grilled Sirloin Steak Romanesco with Sauteed Onions and Brown Balsamic Vinegar Sauce
Seared Sea Scallops with Steamed Spinach and Fresh Tomato with Mariniere Sauce
Sauteed Veal Chop Anjou with a Julienne of Vegetables, Pearl Onions and Apple Chutney

The

Lunch: Tuesday - Friday
11:30 - 2:00

7--

2- HC
MOT/eab

Dinner: Tuesday - Saturday
6:00 - 9:30



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- M
- f 62 FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1990

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Rubin and director Jerry Zucker help to bring 'Ghost' to life.

college chum, Brian De
Palma, he said De Palma told
him, "If you want to make
films, you have to live here."
Rubin says when they
returned to Illinois, his wife
quit her job and put their
house on the market before
he could even protest. The
next thing he knew, they and
their two sons were California
bound.
From his travels and ex-
periences, particularly in
Asia, Rubin developed a grow-
ing interest in the
metaphysical, which is evi-
dent in his screenplays. Rubin
says his scripts deal with "the
expanded envelope of human
experience, the larger context
of life that goes beyond the
normal psychological realms
and is infused with a higher
sensibility."
-As script material, Rubin
likes the fact that there is
still much about ourselves
and our world that we don't
know. While he says he's not
limited by a science-fiction-
fantasy-metaphysical genre,
given his interest, Rubin
knows every film he makes
will be formed by it.
That interest and influence
is very much alive in his up-
coming Paramount feature
film, Ghost. The movie stars
Patrick Swayze as a ghost
who wants very much to re-
join the living and com-
municate with the woman he
loves, played by Demi Moore.
His only contact is a psychic
named Oda Mae Brown
(Whoopi Goldberg), a
charlatan who is startled to
find her powers are real. On-
ly she can hear the ghost. In
the course of the movie,
Swayze discovers his death
was a murder and that his
love's life is in danger.

Rubin says this movie is not
about life after death. Nor is
he trying to prove the ex-
istence of ghosts, but rather
he is "showing a larger
sphere of reality" by assum-
ing ghosts exist and how one
might handle this situation.

The story line is influenced a
little bit by Shakespeare's
Hamlet, but Rubin says this is
a romantic comedy thriller,
not a tragedy.
Like Hamlet, though, this
film is a family affair, both
behind the scenes and on
screen. The director, Jerry
Zucker, more widely known
for his slapstick comedy than
romantic thrillers, always
uses family members in his
films. He permitted Rubin to
cast his mother, Sondra, in a
small role. Ironically, she gets
to play a nun. Sondra, 71, con-
sidered the part a challenge
and thoroughly enjoyed the
experience. She even got to
speak on camera. Her one
line? "Bless you, child."
Another of Rubin's screen-
plays, Jacob's Ladder, which
was written while he was still
in Illinois, is what Rubin calls
a "visionary thriller." Rubin
can't say too much about the
film before its release, but
does say it stars Tim Robbins
as a Vietnam vet who starts
having strange hallucina-
tions, and is directed by
Adrian Lyne of Fatal Attrac-
tion fame.
Rubin has one other feature
film credit to his name —
Brainstorm — a 1983 sci-fi-
fantasy flick, not a great
movie, says Rubin, but it
stands out at Natalie Wood's
.last film.
While writing films is
Rubin's passion, he says it
does have its creative
limitations.
To give himself more
creative control, Rubin says
not only is he writing his next
film, he is also the director.
"A writer's vision of a film
is only the beginning; it's not
the end, which is why I want
to direct a movie. Someone
once told me that directing a
movie is like writing the final
draft of the script."
Besides, directing is
something Rubin has wanted
to do since he graduated from
NYU, "but nobody ever told
me it would take 20 years to
get that chance." ❑

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