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January 03, 2003 - Image 82

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-01-03

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

Entertainment

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OFF
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5%
All Take-Outs over $25

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Music In motion

Monday - Thursday only. One coupon per customer.
After 3:00 p.m. Not good with any other offer. Expires 1/31/03.

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Buy One Dinner Get The
Second Dinner 112 Off! 1

Steven Tenenbom and Orion String Quartet
join with Bill T Jones/Arnie Zane Dance
Company in chamber music concert.

of equal or lesser value

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Not Good With Any Other Offer. Expires 1/31/03.

LUNCH SPECIALS

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.1

SUZANNE CHESSLER

Special to the Jewish News

$495

Don't Forget... The Sheik caters all occasions

V iolist Steven Tenenbom
never practices alone.
There are hall and studio
rehearsals with the various
chamber ensembles that count him as
a member and guest artist, and there
are home sessions with at least one of
his dogs present for company.
Tenenbom and his wife, violinist
and former Michiganian Ida Kavaflan,
occasionally work together but feel
more comfortable practicing apart.
They recently remodeled their
Connecticut home so that his music
room is at one end of the house and
hers is at the other end.
While the two test
their instrumental styles
and new arrangements
away from each other,
they remain accessible to
their Vizslas, Hungarian
pointer dogs which they
raise and show. At
breeding times, there
can be as many as four
grown dogs and 12 pup-
pies in the house.
"I've not gone into a
room by myself in the
last 15 years," says
Tenenbom, 48, who will
be appearing Jan. 11 and 12 in Ann
Arbor with the Orion String Quartet.

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Society of Lincoln Center and Mannes
College of Music, also includes Daniel
Phillips on violin, Todd Phillips on
violin and Timothy Eddy on cello.
Both Ann Arbor programs start out
with the same two dances — Verbum,
featuring music by Beethoven, and
World II, presenting a piece by Kurtag.
While Saturday's session also will
have D-Man in the Waters, performed
to a Mendelssohn selection, Sunday's
concert offers an improvised dance to
music by Ravel and Black Suzanne,
featuring a Shostakovich work.
"Combining the two mediums of
dance and music is what I find fasci-
nating," says Tenenbom, whose group
will be on stage together with the
dancers for only the Kurtag piece.

I

"Vizslas are very affectionate and
loyal," says Tenebom.
The couple, who became interested
in breeding after receiving a Vizsla
from a Canadian music festival man- .
ager, work together about once a
month but will be on separate tracks
when he is in Michigan under spon-
sorship of the University Musical
Society.
The Orion String Quartet will be
appearing in a dance and chaMber
music program with the Bill T.
Jones/Arnie Zane Dance Company.
Orion, founded in 1987 as the quar-
tet-in-residence of the Chamber Music

—Steven Tenenbom

"Musicians play a little differently
every time they perform, so the dancers
have to learn flexibility they don't need
when they work with recordings.
"It's been enlightening to watch the
process build, especially since I've
always felt that the best way for me to
visualize music was to think about it
in a choreographed form.
"When music has a feeling of
motion, listeners should really feel the
motion, almost as if they want to get
up and dance or respond in some
physical way."

Varied Career

Tenenbom, who grew up in Arizona,
got his musical career in motion after
moving to New York in 1979. A grad-
uate of the Curtis Institute of Music

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