Arts & Entertainment
ams••••••11111, ■•■•■ =.1
ings between men and
women. Her latest book
Georgetown University linguist
looks at communication
and author Deborah Tannen's new-
between mothers and
est best-seller, You're Wearing
their teenage through
That?: Understanding Mothers
and Daughters in Conversation
Hosted by the
(Random House; $24.95), reminds
University of Michigan,
mothers that their words have more
Debo rah Tannen
Tannen will speak 7:30
power and impact on their daugh-
p.m. Tuesday, April 4,
ters than they may realize — and vice
versa. Topics to avoid: weight, clothing and in the Michigan League Ballroom, 911 N.
University, in Ann Arbor. Admission is
Tannen has written extensively on the
free; reservations are not required. (734)
way people may confuse a speaker's inten- 764-0353.
tions because of differences in things
like gender, age and ethnicity. In Talking
From 9 to 5, she investigated "how
One of the world's most exciting young
women and men's conversational styles
affect who gets heard, who gets credit
classical clarinet players, Alexander ,
Fiterstein is a first-prize winner of-the
and what gets done at work." In You Just
Carl Nielsen International Clarinet
Don't Understand, she explored. the
Competition (Denmark), Young Concert
ways different communications styles can
Artists International Auditions and the
Aviv Competition in ISrael. He immigrated
to Israel, with his family, at age 2 from
Fiterstein, who, studied at the Israel Arts
and Science Academy, received degrees
from Interlochen Arts Academy and the
Juilliard School. Now living in New York, he
is in demand in both the United Sates and
abroad as a soloist and chamber musician.
As part of Macomb Center for the
Performing Arts' Young Concert Artists
series, he will
appear in a pub-
lic recital 3 p.m.
2, in Stage II.
MCPA is located
In addition, as
part of the YCA
series, Fiterstein Alexander Fiterstein
will teach a free master class for middle
school, high school and college instru-
mental music students 3 p.m. Saturday,
April 1, also in Stage II. Registration is
required; call (586) 286-2044.
Tickets to the public performanc'e are
$10 in advance and $12 at the door. (586)
286 2222 or www.MacombCenter.com,
A natural improviser and a strong
bandleader, jazz saxophonist Joshua
Redman steps over musical boundaries
to chart his own path, while still pay-
ing homage to his idols: John Coltrane,
Ornette Coleman, Sonny Rollins.
Winner of the saxophone prize in the
1991 Thelonious Monk competition,
Redman, now 37, reinterprets everything
from the Beatles, Stevie Wonder and Joni
Mitchell to Prince, Rodgers and Hart
and Cole Porter; his originals draw on
FYI: For Arts related events that you wish to have considered for Out & About, please send the item, with a detailed description of the event, times, dates, place, ticket prices and publishable phone number, to: Gail Zimmerman, JN Out
& About, The Jewish News, 29200 Northwestern Highway, Suite 110, Southfield, MI 48034; fax us at (248) 304-8885; or e-mail to email@example.com . Notice must be received at least three weeks before the scheduled
event. Photos are appreciated but cannot be returned. All events and dates listed in the Out & About column are subject to change.
Special to the Jewish News
that's the price which must be paid.
In 2004, show producer Ben
Silverman told the Philadelphia
Jewish Exponent that Antin was
Blow Out Returns
selected after a long search for a
I find most reality
stylist who had celebrity clients,
(11) shows boring, but Blow
telegenic looks and was not gay.
Out entertained me
CI) when I caught reruns on
(No doubt, marketability influ-
enced wanting a straight guy, but
Bravo. The series, which
Silverman didn't elaborate.)
began season No. 3 ear-
Antin, who has done Alicia
lier this month, features
Silverstone's hair, among other
Hollywood hair stylist
celebs, fit Silverman's bill. While
Jonathan Antin, a
Jonathan Ant in
Silverman describes Antin as a
very handsome fellow.
"nice Jewish boy:' he's not really
It is Antin's incred-
all that nice. If he were as smooth as
ible sense of himself as something
an olive oil-laced hair conditioner, the
important, akin to a Nobel Prize-win-
show wouldn't be in its third season.
ning scientist, which gives the series its
New episodes of Blow Out are
dynamism. He really thinks the world
shown. Tuesdays at 9 p.m., with repeat
lives and dies over whether his line of
showings aired practically every day
hair-care products and new shop suc-
ceed — and if that means being a tough
through the end of April.
Check Bravotv.com .
boss or sometimes being rude, well,
March 30 • 2006
60 Minutes reporter Mike Wallace,
88, says this season will be his last .
with the show. He explained that the
demands of the job, including long
planes flight, are no longer as appealing
as they once were.
Wallace is a University of Michigan
graduate who recently donated his
papers to his alma mater. Last year, he
talked at length about his Jewish back-
ground to author Abigail Pogrebin,
who formerly worked for 60 Minutes.
He recounted how he grew up in a
moderately observant home and still
recites the Shema prayer every night
before retiring. However, he has not
been a practicing Jew in his adulthood,
and only his first wife (he is now mar-
ried to #4) was Jewish.
Wallace says he was_hurt by charges
that he was a "self-hating Jew" because
of some hard-hitting pieces he did on
Israel. He defined himself
in general terms as a
supporter of Israel and
assigned much blame
for the breakdown of the
peace process to Yasser
Arafat, whom he had
interviewed many times
over the years.
Wallace told Pogrebin
that he has to remind his
son, Fox News reporter Chris Wallace,
that Chris is, in fact, Jewish. (Mike had
Chris with his Jewish wife).
Mike explained that Chris was raised
by a non-Jewish stepfather and is mar-
ried to a non-Jewish woman — and
barely acknowledges being Jewish.
(Why a Jewish couple named their son
"Chris" is a question .Pogrebin didn't
Jewish reporters Lesley Stahl and
Morley Safer will remain with 60