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November 04, 1979 - Image 14

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-04
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, Nov

Page 2-Sunday, November 4, 1979-The Michigan Daily

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(Continued from Page 6)
frames right out of Murnau - notably
an arching high-angle shot of Nosferatu
loading coffins onto a coach- and finds
an equivalent to the first movie's eerie
black-and-white in a washed-out color
scheme dominated by grays and
greens. The photography during the
Bremen sequences in particular is ex-
traordinary. The whole town seems in-
fected by a deadly haze, and
Nosferatu's phantom ship, with its
striking red sails, is-a haunting spectral
image.
What Herzog hasn't done is tran-
sformed the material into something of
his own; nor is he especially eager to
fall back on the conventions of the
genre. (I saw the movie at a Saturday
matinee in Briarwood, and all the kid-
dies who were there to see the Big Bad
Vampire walked out half-way through;
as a straight blood-thriller, Nosferatu
can't cut it.) According to standard
Dracula doctrine, of course, the vam-
pire is driven to blood-sucking by a
sexual impulse. The vampire myth
seductively mingles sex and death as
experiences in which one gives oneself
up to the Other - to a journey of infinite
mystery, outside the realm of every
day consciousness. Herzog reveres the
mystery of Nosferatu's menace over
Dr. Von Helsing and his silly science.
The dialogue is filled with lines like,
"The absence of love is the most abject
pain." Yet he doesn't bring out the
sexual implications of the story with
any more finesse than Murnau, whose
Dracula was a fright but essentially de-
sexualized. The gaffe is especially
glaring in light of the casting of Isabelle
Adjani as Lucy. Her face bleached of
color and eyes sunk into their sockets,
Adjani's sexual presence has been so
systematically undercut that she's de-
humanized. Since she's given very little
chance to act, other than cowering
behind her upturned hands and
screaming, Fay Wray-style,

Nosferatu's obsession with her doesn't
make much organic sense; it's just
another lousy given.
Yet the real disappointment is the
vampire himself. Coated in ghastly
blue make-up, Klaus Kinski has been
given some Mr. Spock ears and two rat-
like front-teeth that protrude
grotesquely over his lower lip. He's
even got the long fingernails (and this
time, they're real). But where he was

the most striking thing in the film over
a half-century ago, here, he's musty
and classically "movie-ish"-a true
Hollywood monster, out-of-kilter with
his more subdued surroundings. We
never feel the mad energy of his ob-
session, because he isn't really a
character - he's an idea - and his
presence doesn't cloak the film in a
kind of deathly murk.
In the last scene inl Herzog's Aguirre,

the conquista
dreds of cha
scamper ove
The image s
energy -''A
spiritual dec
scene in Nos
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ts don't give:
of fact, they
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BY
S TEPHEN J.
POZSGA I
Copyright 1977
INSTRUCTIONS
Guess the words defined at the
left and write them in over
their numbered dashes. Then,
transfer each letter to the cor-
responding numbered square
in the grid above. The letters
printed in the upper-right-hand
corners of the squares indi-
cate from what clue-word a
particular square's letter
comes from. The grid, when
filled in, should read as a
quotation from a published
work. The darkened squares
are the spaces between words.
Some words may carry over
to the next line. Meanwhile,
the first letter of each guessed
word at'the left, reading down,
forms an acrostic, giving the:
author's name an4 the title of
the work from whi h the quote
is extracted. As words and
phrases begin to form in the
grid, you can work back and
forth from clues to grid until
the puzzle is complete.
Answer to Last Week's Puzzle
By the next morning, the
seven Mercury astronauts were
national heroes. It happened
just like that. Even though so
far they had done nothing
more than show up for a press
conference, they were known
as the seven bravest men in
America.
Tom Wolfe,
The Right Stuff
* ~~ j

Lucy Harker (Isabelle Adjani) is perplexed by her husband's (Bruno Ganz) delirious condition in

internships

(Continued from Page 3)
It's getting more common for
colleges and universities to sponsor in-
ternship programs, but the University's
Career Planning and Placement
programs are more comprehensive
than ones at most other schools because
it is so well-staffed, director Liang said.
The Washington and Business intern
programs are unique in that staff
members do the difficult, time-
consuming groundwork of setting up in-
ternships with offices and
organizations. Students are coached in
resume writing and interviewing. They
often spend many hours hunched over
typewriters, writing cover letters and
resumes, filling out tedious ap-
plications, and agonizing through in-
terviews.
Filtering through hundreds of inter-
nship applications is just as time-

consuming for personnel directors, but
internships can be as valuable for com-
panies as they are for students. Com-
panies try to give their interns a good
summer experience, the business
school's Johnson said, because the
student serves as a representative of
the company after returning to cam-
pus.
Business intern program director
Liang agreed. An employer doesn't
have to invest much money or time in
training interns, but still manages to
get an important job done, Liang said.
Often companies can save money by
paying lower salaries to interns who do
the same jobs as would a higher-paid
permanent employee.
Liang and corporate officials also
said that internships are a way for
organizations to recruit future em-
ployees. "We've got a chance to look at

A. GM product subject to recall
campaigns in 19738 1975
(3 words)
(Make £&Model)
8. Initiator of the conveyor belt
assembly line (Full name)
C. Curious: prying
D. Support stockings
(2 words)
E. Throw out: evict
F Expensive American
classic car
G. German automobile
make (Comp.)
H. Man famous for his razor
I. Sum of the processes by which
on animal or plant takes in
and utilizes food substances
Jvibrate abnormally

152 36 52 56 62 74 79 120 128 158 98 124
188
16 76 97 113 50 8 145 170 182
13 53 115 69 40 130 90 109 123 77 153
41 83 184 136 127 54 68 155
2 103 134 165 154
12 20 32 47 71 88 39 114 141 181
37 60 72 92 107 125 131 14 1 143 148 84
19 3 175 58 95-
21 34 48 55 78 119 164 167. 180
6 57 43 151 169 121

K. Mechanism for connecting the
power of an auto engine
to the road wheels
L. Ring louder or more
beautifully
M. Aromatic seed spice
N. Laughable: comical
0. Impressive; striking
P. Ford Motor Co make
0. Open: complete
(3 words)
R. First Areericon spy to be
caught and execued
(Full nome
S Coving tender
T you dont succeed"
3 words)

15 49 23 67 91 129 147 108 166 179 111 118
26 116 35 186 161 51 70 138
27 172 144 82 100 106
101 5 45 81 149 93 38 104 135
7 112 122 17 65 139 94 133 159
59 85 75 160 177 168 102
28 11 24 33 171 86 150 46 187
44 64' 99 31 140 163 137 174 132 183
10 18 29 42 63 80 87 110 156 162 176 185
25 146 4 126 173 96 W 73 157

them," explained Herb Peters, of the
office of College Relations at Ford
Motor Company. Said Leo Perazza,
director of student placement for GM,
"We pay pretty good money," while in-
terns get a crack at "more meaningful
assignments." Since many other firms ,
also hire college undergraduates,
"We're competing for students,"
Peters added.
While the University's Washington
and Business internships programs in-
volve hundreds of students annually,
various schools and departments work
at helping students find summer jobs.
The School of Business Administration
guides students through the internship
jungle by aiding them in contacting
firms and training them in "search
strategies," placement service director
Johnson explained. Eighty per cent of
graduate business students found
career-related summer jobs, but, John-
son pointed out, half found those jobs
through their own initiative and contac-
ts, while the other half relied on the of-
fice. "It's an easier market for the
MBA than the BBA ... but the summer
market is still a tough one," Johnson
said. Students with specific training
such as accounting may find the search
easier, Johnson added. Undergraduate
business interns typically earn between
$800 and $1,200 per month for a summer
position and graduate students can
make as much as $1,500 per month, ac-
cording to statistics compiled by the
business school placement office.
While the School of Engineering's
pla'eme.nt -office ,doe rt arrange
sure e positions ,on. engineering

students, a
them contac
Eva Rushlo
school's pla
few" sumn
permanent
Although jc
an optimist
graduates,
they get as
can," Rush
them an ide
into." Accor
statistics, en
an average$
But in a
where the
professiona
summer int
it is in a gl
nalism.
engineers t
Robbins,
Trucking Op
Company, s
But peopl
probably w
and receive
those in e
technologica
veys have in
years that
sciences. Fa
may provid
a prospecti'
ted to prov
explained
petition for
se, he adde
vital to 'gi
market."

In terms of your attrac-
tiveness to an employer. . . it
is greatly enhanced by an in-
ternship.'
University internship
program director
Cheryl Liang

U Chrysler auto subject tor
campaigns in 1970 1
(2 word)Make & M

22 66 89 142 117 105 170 9 3

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