100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 25, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-04-25

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

ama Season Announces Leading Performers

McLilan wrote the Broadway
comedy, "The Sin of Pat Mul-,
doon."
No additional casting has been
announced for Samuel Beckett's
"Waiting for Godot" in which Paul
Hartman and Earle Hyman will
star.
The Drama Season is scheduled
to open on May 11 with "Mac-
beth," followed successively by
"Howie," "Waiting for Godot,"
"Summer of the Seventeenth Doll"
and "The Happiest Millionaire."
Each production will run for six
days.
Season tickets for the plays will
be available beginning May 4 at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
box office; These include both
regular and the special student
tickets.

Dorothy Kirsten, Metropolitan
Opera soprano appearing in next
weekend's May Festival, will be
heard on "Panorama", 2 p.m., to-
day, on WUOM-FM.
The campus radio station will
feature her in arias from Puc-
cini's operas, "La Rondine" and
"Madame Mutterfly."
In honor of the 80th birthday of
Sir Thomas Beecham, "Panor-
ama's" moderator will read a pub-
lished interview with the conduct-
or, following it with his-recorded
performance of Sibelius' "Sym-
phony No. 7 in C Major."

D'IAL
N'O 8-6416

UNIVERSAL EXPERIENCE
APPROPRIATE TO THE
SCREENS OF THE WORLD
... 'Pather Panchali' is a picture of India of
a sort we have not yet had-not even in Jean
Renoir's 'The River' nor in Robert Flaherty's
'Elephant Boy.' This is a communication of.
human experience out of the heart anc
fiber of Bengal. .It is the creation of.
aari."-Bodley Crowthei, N. Y. Times'
A truly great, original picture."
-'Arch.. Winst, Paost
"Stunningly beautiful, a major work
of art." -in..

for a recital appearance on March
13. The series will then conclude
on April 4 with a concert by the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, con-
ducted by Fritz Reiner.
Announce Extra Series
Scheduling a group of five con-
certs, the 14th annual Extra Con-
cert Series will extend from Oct.
25 to March 24.
The Boston Symphony Orchestra
will perform under the baton of
Charles Munch in the opening pro-
gram of the series; the second
concert of the series, however, will
be announced at a later date.
On Jan. 15, the celebrated pian-
ist from Poland, Witold Malcuzyrj-
sky, , will make his Ann Arbor
debut, followed by a performance
by the Pittsburgh Symphony Or-
chestra under William Steinberg
on Feb. 29.
Orchestra To Visit
The Lamoureaux Orchestra, a.
vising orchestra from Paris con-
ducted by Igor -Markevitch, will
conclude the series.
The Chamber Music Festival,
which -will be held Feb. 12 to 14, -
will present for the first time, a
series of nine quartets for piano,
violin, viola and cello, presented in
three concerts in Rackham Audi-
torium.,
The featured players, in ensem-
ble, known as the Festival Quartet,
are Victor Babin, pianist; Szymon
Goldberg, violinist; William Prim-
rose, violist; and Nikolai Graudan,
cellist.
Endrich To Appear
Soloist for the annual Messiah
Concert, scheduled for Dec. 5 and
6 will be Saramae Endrich, so-
prano; Gladys Kriese, contralto;
Charles O'Neill,, tenor; and Yi-
Kewi Sze, bass. The University
Choral Union and Musical Society
Orchestra, conducted by Lester
McCoy, will also perform.
Orders for season tickets for the
Choral Union and Extra Concert
Series will be accepted beginning
May 4 at the offices of the Univer-
sity Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower.
U' To Offer
TV Programs
On WXYZ-TV
Two University programs will
be seen tomorrow morning on
WXYZ-TV, Channel 7, Detroit.
At 9 a.m. on "Research: Ann
Arbor," three current research
projects-on atomic energy, apha-
sia and new kinds of art-will be
documented with the actual people
involved along with films of their
undertakings.
On "Accent'' at 9:45 a.m., citi-
zens of the United Arab Republic,
Pakistan, Turkey and Indonesia
explore the culture of the 24 Mos-
lem nations.
,The four will tell of present con-
ditions and hopes for the future
held by the more than 400 million
Muslims living in an area three
times as large as the United States.
Organization
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, April
26, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
(N. w. Entrance).
* i
Mich. Christian Fellowship, lecture:
"Jewish Contribution in Christianity,"
April 26; 4 p.m., Lane Hall.
ISA, the following members please
pick up your ballots at the Interna-
tional Center: Alihaydar Aftee, Orhan
Bahioglu, Erdagan Bavan, Montez De-
Oca, Ahrio Dorronsoro, Yilnag Egir-
harrell, Kiren Eimo, Jean Eldridge,
Melmet Engintusca, Napoleon Gutler-
rez, P. Hageovavi, George Larvin, David
McNair, Ernest Muller, Helmet Okivy-
cec, N. Salmilch, Myrna Sanchez, Mil-
ton Shalinik, Ethel Soloman, J. A. Susz,
N. Tabandele, Helen Taylor, Hector

vega, Renee Ynsfaan, Arthustepe Zeir-
ghloglev.

'ACCOMPLISHMENT'
Films To Depict Japanese Drama

*ie

English: FAT VEGETABLE :
A}^
Englis:OI4A
(ffA
"RtCHARD "HARhISON.""7HE""C1TAEL:. V"~: :;'ii'r'

By SUSAN FARRELL
and Kyogen plays began in the been brought to a acme, were
Two forms of medieval Japan- fifteenth century. After the inten- preserved that way to the present
ese drama - Noh and Kyogen - sity of Noh, Kyogen brings a sense day, Prof. Yamagiwa said.
will be shown on film at 7:30 p.m. of relief, Prof. Yamagiwa ex- Both films were produced in
tomorrow in Aud. A, Angell Hall. plained. Excerpts from five Kyo- Japan by Seth P. Ulman, form-
Noh is masked lyrical drama ac- gen plays will be shown. er assistant professor of dramatie
companied by chanting and the Noh and Kyogen reached the art at the University of California.
music of a flute and drums, Prof. peak of their perfection in the Ulman spent two years in Japan
Joseph Yamagiwa, chairman of fifteenth century. They are Jap- studying Japanese drama on a
the Far Eastern studies depart- anese art formsr which having Fulbright grant.
ment, explained. The word Noh Noh and Kyogen are the best
means accomplishment; it is not translated forms of Japanese
so much tragic drama as it is Student Tours drama, but the ordinary person
serious drama. Noh's Buddhistic might find the films slow going
coloring is due to the role of spir- d D without previous explanation,
its in the plot and their presence Slated D urn Prof. Yamagiwa said. $ljman give
on the stage, he said. that introduction in his lecture
The Noh play to be shown is AnnualeU'Day before the films.
"Izutsu" (The Well-Curb). The film of the Noh play is in
The characters which form the About 2,000 high school students both black-and-white and color;
word Kyogen mean crazy words, will inspect the University cam- the Kyogen is entirely in color.
Prof. Yamigiwa said. Kyogen plays Although the original sound and
are eight to twelve minute comic pus and living facilities at the 7th music have been recorded, addi-
-interludes performed between Noh annual University Day, May 9. tional narratalon in English is,
plays and are usually' presented The Office of Admissions and provided. "We. understand that
between any two Noh plays in a the Union Student Affairs Con- the films are technically quite
full-fledged program, mittee are sponsoring their visit. good," Prof., Yamagiwa said.
The habit of alternating, Noh Admissions Counselor Sidney
Straight will greet the students
at 8:30 a.m. in Hill Aud. Vice-
President for Student Affairs Give
James A. Lewis, will explain the
Plan e h. program.
Student guides will then con-
duct tours of the campus and liv-
Two student recitals,'under the ing facilities. Luncheons in resi-
auspices of the music school are dence halls will follow, along with April,27-May
upcoming on the University cal- an~ afternoon dance and mixer in
endar. the Union.
The first, to be held at 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday, April 25, in Aud. A, An-
gell Hall will feature David Whit lDIAL
well playing the French horn. NOW!
Mary McLoskey, soprano, will sing T V
at 8:30 p.m. Monday in Aud. A,
Angell Hall. RICHARD HENRY ANT'ONY
-WIDMARK- FONDA - QUINN
PLAY DOROTHY DOLORES
PAT PAR-MALONE - MICHAELS
GOLF COURSE
()n U.S.-23 - South Of Packad Rd-
BOURBON ST. ..;.
MISSION u ra
services
Saturday Night
I-M Building,2;.
ARBOR
-Cihen a dId
Aay 1, 2,3 *
Saturday 7:00 and 9:00
3 ~Sunday at 8:00
Schoedsack and Cooper's
N/M "KING KONG"

-Daily-Allan winder
RACE-The Spring Weekend race, composed of tandem bicycles of three or more wheels, began
at 3:15 p.m. yesterday. Two crews, each composed of two men and- two women, formed the relay
teams which cycled around Palmer Field,

----

I
t

4 '1
.4

"i

/Ae

ANN

April 30, h
FINAL CONCERT
Sunday, May 3, 8:30 P.M.
The Philadelphia Orchestra
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
GIORGIO TOZZI, Basso

Take a word-garbage, for example. With it, you can make the contents of
an auto junk yard (carbage), Hollywood refuse (starbage), incinerator dust
(charbage) or glass-factory rejects (jarbage). That's Thinklish-and it's that
easy! We're paying $25 for the Thinklish words judged best-your check is
itching to go! Send your words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, N.Y.

Symphony No. 39 in E-flat
major
"Se vuol ballare" from
Marriage of Figaro
"Moamina," from

Mozart
Mozart

I

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan