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February 19, 1967 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-02-19

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

-1

PAGE TEN

TILE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1967

PAGE TEN THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1967

FINE MOMENTS:
Stockholm Kyndel Quartet Offers Mixed Program

Like to know more about
student-ow--ed-housin-o-capus
Comie to the
CO-OP OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, FEB. 19

I

By RICHARD PERRY was too flaccid to bring the jag-
ged, driving movement alive, but
Among the numerous stringhey masterfully evoked the end-
quartets' performing today the less interplay of the muted, inter-
Stockholm Kyndel Quartet is lit- mixing, and mysterious sounds of
tle known and the latest Schwann the rippling second movement.
Artist Issue reveals that they have The third movement serves as
yet to make a recording. If they an eye in the storm but it is a
cannot be admitted to the high- calm of dubious beneficence. The
est ranks, they nevertheless prov- solo passages, shared between cel-
ed quite able to provide an en- 10 and first violin, successfully
tertaining and communicative eve- evoked this eerie retreat. The
ning of iusic.. What they may fourth movement played entirely
lack in precision and solidity, they 'of pizzacatos ranging from glis-
make pp for in decent ensemble sandos to fierce twangs was de-
and warm tone. livered with a precision and sus-
The high point of the evening tained momentum that was very
was a fine, rendering of Bartok's exciting.
Quartet No. 4. This quartet opens The fifth iovement returns to
with an Allegro movement that is the structure of the first and hap-
an exploration of the half-step pily the performance was more
interval. The Kyndel's playing here potent, yet it still lacked the in-
a........:....
ORGANIZATION NOTICES
........r{

credible power and delineation
that the Julliard give it.
The opening Haydn Quartet in'
G major, though warmly played,
suffered from poor intonation on
the part of the viola and a curious
detachment from the pitch of the
music. I don't like my Haydn an-
tiseptic, but more control than!
was given here is desirable.
Castelnuovo-Tedesco writes pri-
marily for the guitar, and his
Guitar Quintet, composed in 1950
oddly offers a paucity of musical
ideas given ' to the guitar part.
Though monochromatic, the quin-
tet parts were vastly more evoca-
tive and interesting both in the
somber opening movements and in
the closing two dance movements.
Though somehow too studied and
perhaps not sufficiently idiomatic,
the Kyndel's performance was
controlled, sweet, reflective, and
moving.
Considering both the anonymity
of this fine group and the inter-
esting program offered, the Uni-
versity Musical Society is to be
criticized for a complete lack of
program notes.

2:30-3:30
Meeting at
Pickerill House,
923 S. Forest

3:30-4 :30
Visit any
of the ten
houses

MIen anid womuen,. grad and uudergrad

Roomi and Board
$290
per trimester

Board onI
$190
per trimester

Apply now for summer or fal
INTER-COOPERATIVE COUNCIL
2546 S. A. B.
668-6872

USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
reqAgnized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Guild House, Monday noon luncheon,
Roger Leed, Law: "CIA Involvement
in Youth Organizations," Feb. 20, 12-1
p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Russky Kruzhok, Tea and Russian
conversation, Tuesdays, 3-5 p.m., 3050
Frieze Bldg.
Committee to Aid the Vietnamese,
Open meeting for those who signed
ist in Fishbowl and anyone else, Wed.,
Feb. 22; 8:30 p.m., Room 3-B, Michi-
gan Union.
* * *
Lutheran Student Chapel, Hill St. at
Forest Ave., worship services at 9:30 and!
11 a.m., Feb. 19, Supper at 6 p.m. fol-
lowed by speaker at 7 p.m., Dr. Colin
Campbell, U-M Medical School: "Popu-
lation Explosion, Birth Control and
Planned Parenthood."

Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance,
Mon., Feb. 20, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Women's
Athletic Bldg.
* * *
College Republican Club, General
meeting, Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m., Room
3KLMN, Michigan Union. Guest speak-
er will be Dr. Albert Wheeler, president
of the Michigan NAACP.
Inter-Cooperative Council, Co-op Open
Eouse (for new members), Sun., Feb.
19, 2:30-3:30 p.m., Pickerill Co-op, 923
S. Forest.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Feb. 19, 9:45 and 11:15
a.m. services conducted by the Rev.
A. T. Scheips. Sermon topic: "A Hope
Inspiring Evangelist." Bible class at
11:15 a.m.
* * *
Gamma Delta, Feb. 19, supper at 6
p.m., program at 6:45 p.m., Rev. Paul
Tuchardt, Bowling Green State Univer-
sity, will speak on "Evangelism," 1511
Washtenaw, University Lutheran Chap-
el.

The Stockholm Kyndel Quartet

m

Attent ion
Earth People

A

9
0

A4

0

SUBSCRIBE TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY
+
CHRISTIAN MARRIAGE.
SERIES
at the
GABRIEL RICHARD CENTER
February 19, 1967 through February 26, 1967
Sunday, February 12, 8:00 P.M.
"THE PHYSICAL AND MEDICAL ASPECTS OF MARRIAGE"
Dr. Gena. Rose Pahucki
Dr. Mikio Hiraga
Wednesday, February 15, 8:00 P.M.
"RESPONSIBLE PARENTHOOD AND BIRTH CONTROL"
Rev. Lawrence Bender, S.S.
Prof, of Moral Theology, St. John's Seminary
Sunday, February 19, 8:00 P.M.
"THE PSYCHOLOGICAL ADJUSTMENTS IN MARRIAGE"
Prof. Robert O. Blood
Chairman, Sociology Department, University of Michigan
Wednesday, February 22, 8:00 P.M.
"25 YEARS OF MARRIAGE"
Prof. and Mrs, Maurice Sinnott
Sunday, February 26, 8:00 P.M.
"THE SUCCESSFUL ECUMENICAL MARRIAGE"
Msgr. John F. Bradley
All Classes are held in the Gabriel Richard Center,
331 Thompson
j'

vvI

e ave-just receive
another message
from
ward Benedict.

d

I

4

CVOLCSWAUEN O AMERICA IN.
Pick up either Volkswagen
in Europe.

if you have a driving ambition
to see Europe, the cheapest way
to do the driving is in your own
VW. And picking it up in Europe
is the 'cheapest way to buy one.
You can get a genuine beetle
in more than fifty cities in twelve
countries.
. ......... - "IX ..AWit

money and get our Squareback
Sedan. (it's just as genuine, but
not so beetle-ish.)
We'll attend to the details of
purchase, delivery, insurance
and licensing. And if the car
needs servicing after you ship it
home, we'll attend to that, too.
Ifv Mthink that's alot to ask

Every time something takes place or takes off
from Cape Kennedy, we hear about it from'
Howard Benedict. And so do you.
Benedict is the chief aerospace writer for
The Associated Press, and one of the chief
reasons why our reports of the space program,
from the first Alan Shepard flight in the Free-

dom 7 to the latest space feat; have been so
complete and so authoritative.
In seven years, Benedict has witnessed
more than 1200 countdowns and spent count-
lesshours with every expert in the space pro-
gram. He's as much up on the subject as
anyone can be who hasn't been up in space.

Howard Benedict, of course, is just one of
the many skilled AP reporters, writers, re-
searchers. and photographers covering the
field. There are dozens of them, and they're
all there just to make sure that we get all the
news from space: Just so we can get it all to
the earth people, our readers.

- -- - . . 2- -- -- -----]L ---jL -9 2JL

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