HE ET KOi INSTITUT OF A KT S
contemporary art from the
,, DaimlerChrysler collection
Musicians David Mosher and
Julie Austin bring a show of interac-
tive children's music to The Ark in
Ann Arbor 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 9.
$7. (734) 761-1451.
Disney on Ice presents The Jungle
Book, Tarzan and The Lion King,
live on ice, Nov. 12-16 at the Palace
of Auburn Hills. Call for show
times. $10. (248) 645-6666.
THE ART SCENE
Royal Oak's Ariana Gallery hosts
Steeped in Tradition, an exploration
of the sculptural and decorative
qualities of the teapot form, Nov. 8-
Dec. 8. Opening reception: 3-7 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 8. (248) 546-8810.
pher Judy Eliyas
featuring housewives wi th vacantly
questioning expression s, based on
7-8:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 8, at
Paloma Gallery, 500 Detroit St., in
Ann Arbor. Free/preregistration
requested. (734) 213-3575.
The Walter B. Reuther Library, in
the College of Urban, Labor and
Metropolitan Affairs, presents Faces
of Detroit, a photo exhibit examin-
ing 20th-century history as seen
through the eyes of everyday citi-
zens, through spring 2004. The
images originated from the Detroit
News Collection, a series of vintage
film and glass plate photonegatives
that chronicle the growth of Detroit
from 1873-1984. (313) 577-4024.
Award-winning Princeton economist
P aul Krugman reads from and discuss-
es his new book, The
Losing Our Way in
the New Century, a
collection of 100 of
his twice-weekly New
York Times op-eds criticizing
Bush administration policies, 7-
8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 11, at the
Ann Arbor District Library, 343 S.
Fifth Ave., (734) 327-4560; and 7
p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 12 (with sign-
ing), at Borders, 612 E. Liberty, in
Lynn Goodman: Teapot, at Ariana Gallery. Ann Arbor, (734) 668-7652.
Through January 18, 2004
FREE with museum admission.
This exhibition has been organized by the DaimlerChrysler Collection
and the Detroit Institute of Arts and is made possible by a generous
grant from the DaimlerChrysler Corporation Fund, the Michigan
Council for Arts and Cultural Affairs, and the City of Detroit.
DaimlerChrysler Corporation Fund
to her father. She told USA To y
"My father had that incredible Jewish
warmth, really bolstering us (Paltrow
and her brother) all the time. And
when you're 9 years old and you're
hearing that you are the best person,
it gets in there, and you think, 'OK,
I'm not going to be afraid to try
things, because I'm always loved no
matter what.' That kills me, when I
think about it. It totally breaks my
heart, how lucky I am."
Also a prominent character in
Sylvia is Plath's husband's (poet Ted
Hughes) mistress, German Jewish
refugee ASSIA WEVILL.
PI th, who wasn't Jewish. wrote
several poems at the end of her life
comparing herself to a Holocaust vic-
tim, and she's been criticized for
appearing to grab the status of "Jew
as victim " fratnWev. , who went on
to marry Hughes and also commit
suicide, in 1969,
He's No. 1
Jewish movie and tele-
HEIMER, a Detroit
received the No. 1 spot Jerry
Weekly's annual list of
the most powerful peo-
ple in show biz.
"The man is no. longer just a
canny packager of talent and con-
tent with a fat back-end," the
magazine writes. "Bruckheimer
has become a brand." 0
Simone Westerwinter, Starting Again at Zero
(detail), 2001. DaimlerChrysler Collection.
Chinese & -Javanese Restaurant
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Fr"esk Cooked flibacki, Temptva &Tertiyaki
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