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April 09, 2004 - Image 48

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2004-04-09

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

STAR
DELI

fl

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A Family Tradition

Villa
Maria

ris. torante

rola
45

4/ 9
2004

48

7935 West Maple
Corner of Haggerty & Maple
West Bloomfield, MI 48322

248-960-4800

Veteran activist/performer Si Kahn
plays benefit concert at the Ark.

SUZANNE CHESSLER
Special to the Jewish News

er erson

WITH THIS COUPON

• Expires 12-31-04
• One Per Person
• Not Good Holidays
• 10 Person Minimum

t\, e

He's Still Here

Villa Maria's hosts, Michael and Lisa, invite you
to continue to enjoy the Al Valente family legacy.
Villa Maria is still owned and operated by family
members. We continue to use the recipes handed
down over the generations and use only the finest
ingredients in these treasured dishes, including fresh
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822530

who has appeared in Ann Arbor many
times. "Pete Seeger heard it in a
Pittsburgh bar in 1947 and translated
it into English. While I was learning
the song, I realized how free flowing it
is and how the melody perfectly fits
the Kaddish.
"I added the opening lines of the
Kaddish in Hebrew to the end of the
song. After shows, people come up to
me and say it reminded them of their

Ann Arbor
i Kahn will not be perform-
ing a religious concert when
he appears April 15 at the
Ark in Ann Arbor, but he
will be supported by two Jewish syna
gogues in the city — Temple Beth
Emeth and Beth Israel Congregation.
The synagogues are
among 30 groups partici-
pating with Religious
Action for Affordable
Housing, a coalition that
is sponsoring the show
and will get the proceeds
from ticket sales.
"All of my concerts are
fundraisers for some
cause," says the 59-year-
old Kahn, who makes his
home in North Carolina.
"I've always earned a liv-
ing as an organizer, not
as a musician.
"I spent the 1960s
doing civil rights work
and the 1970s doing
labor organizing with
mine and textile workers.
Since 1980, I've worked
with the nonprofit
Grassroots Leadership.
We do civil rights, labor
and community organiz-
ing, primarily in the
South. For the past four
years, we've been work-
Si Kahn: "It's hard to separate my organizing career
ing to abolish for-profit,
from my musical careen"
private prisons."
Kahn will be perform-
ing some selections from his latest CD,
grandmothers, grandfathers or time
We're Still Here (Strictly Music Records),
spent in a synagogue."
a live concert CD from his 2003 tour of
Kahn, who performs with guitar or
Holland, as well as other numbers. Each unaccompanied, learned to sing in the
number, mostly with his own folk-rock
Pennsylvania Conservative synagogue
compositions, has many themes, such as of his late father, Rabbi Benjamin
freedom, families and communities.
Kahn, who also served as the Hillel
"The Gap ($8,825 An Hour)," for
rabbi at Pennsylvania State University
example, is about excessive executive
and, later, international leader of both
pay. "He Lies in the American Land,"
Hillel and B'nai B'rith.
which he did not write himself, is
"It's hard to separate my organizing
about an immigrant coming to
career from my musical career," says
America and relates to the Jewish
Kahn, recently in Michigan to play at a
experience of his own forebears.
memorial service for his late friend, Hy
"The immigrant song was written in Kornbluh, a labor educator. "I was one
Slovak in about 1911," explains Kahn, of those Jewish kids who went south

S

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