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March 25, 1972 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, March 25, 1972

TV

movies

Tonight:
Do Not Fold, Spindle or Mutilate, 8:30 (7)
That Man From Rio, 9:00 (4)
The Girl Who Knew Too Much, 11:30 (2)
The Rainmaker, 11:30, (7)
Sunday:
Jigsaw, 9:00 (7)
Outlaw of Red River, 11:30, (2)
Monday:
Tell Them Willie Boy is Here, 9:00 (4)
China Doll, 11:30, (2)
Tuesday:
The Forgotten Man, 8:30 (7)
Mission to Death, 11:30, (2)
Side Street, 11:30, (50)
Wednesday:
I Was a Teen-age Frankenstein, 8:00, (62)
The World, the Flesh and the Devil, 11:30, (50)

Star
Mar
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COUZEN'S FILM CO-OP
Presents
"WINNING"

ring Paul Newman, JoAnne Woodw
and Robert Wagner
ch 24 & 25-7, 9, 11
75c person - $1 couple

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Creative themes choreographed

By SHERRY COTTIER
Troupe spirit and a sense of
enthusiasm a n d enjoyment
among the dancers generate
welcome feelings in this week-
end's Concert Dance Weekend
I program at the Power Center
of Performing Arts. Imaginative
costumes, creative themes and
on the whole well choreograph-
ed and controlled performances,
propell the troupe as they reach
out to their audience with pleas-
ure and companionship.
Sponsored jointly by the De-
partment of Physical Education
and the University Activities
Center (UAC) Creative Arts
Festival, the program features
Ballet, African and Modern
Dance, accompanied by music
ranging from live Brahms and
African drums to taped ocean
waves and electronic gyrations.
The evening program opens
with a pounding, thumping,
scarf-waving Nigerian Welcom-
ing dance which creates an en-
tirely different atmosphere than
the afternoon children's pro-
gram. ,The many joking, play-
ing numbers of the earlier show
are deleted and replaced by
others which comment on so-
cial situations as they have
been or may become, or depict-
ing emotional traumas and
celebrations.
Gay Delanghe, a guest per-
former from the Lucas Hoving
Company in New York and a
former University dance gradu-
ate, performs two numbers, one
well pointed and directed, the
other confusing and abstruse.
"Girlie" shows Delanghe's wit
in choreography as well as her
excellent ability to portray a
subject with vibrant empathy.
In an orange leotard and skirt
and yellow knee socks, Delanghe
depicts a 1930 society girl who
might easily be off a magazine
cover. With lots of pelvic ac-,
tion, shaking breasts and rub-
bing thighs, she gives a clear
view of the body action required
tn "the gay 20's."
Unfortunately, Delanghe's sec-
ond number does not match the
first. Perhaps this is because
she did not choreograph it her-

self. The theme and symbolism
in "Staying On" is never il-
luminated, and it is disappoint-
ing after her first appearance.
Againraising the performance
to new heights, Alana Barter
movingly portrays a woman
burying her mother in "Elegy."
Her straight stretched fingers
and her stomach grasping, her
jolting, weaving side movements
are involving depictions of mis-
ery.
Barter's facial expressiveness
reaches to the outer edges of the
auditorium. Highlighted by a
succession of spotlights, at the
conclusion of her number she
huddles beaten to the back of
the dark stage. The last bell
toll is still ringing as she ap-
pears to collapse.
Two numbers in. the program
,which were composed of elec-
tronic music are both intellect-
ually stimulating and pleasure-
able to watch.
"Interrupted Episode" is a
1984-ish picture of stifled com-
munication, complete with hel-
met and hiding faces. A final
attempt by two members of the
group to reach and touch fails,
and the small searching faces
are buried again.
In "Celebration of Energies,"
Amy Ellsworth studies each
dancer individually to determine
their center of energy, and then
marks it with red nerve projec-
tions on tan leotards. The dan-
cers vibrate and jolt and often
look pushed or pulled about the
stage as is fitting of the sci-
OOPS!
F WRONG
NUMBER!
The D a i I y mistakenly
printed the wrong tele-
phone numbers in the
Friday Quarry Photo ad.
# Thecorrect numbers are:
761-2011, S. State at
N. University; 665-0621
Stadium near Liberty.

ence fiction atmosphere set by
the music and lights.
This afternoon's childrens'
matinee will feature many of
the same numbers as the even-
ing performance , with some
light fantastical additions.
"A Masque of Beasts," a ser-
ies of short Gothic and Renais-
sance dances, is shotgun mimic-
ry of horses, ostriches, peacocks,
monkeys and a green - yellow
amphibian reminiscent of Laurel
and Hardy by embodying a good
deal of their slapstick, mindless
prank pulling. Each character
flirts and plays with the audi-
ence while parading in haughty
splendor or naked, drawing
homeliness. ;
Continuing in this light mood
is the number "And The Jesters
Who Listen Are The Amoebas
of Tomorrow," which depicts
three imbecile, but loveable
jokers, smelling gym socks, leap-
frogging, and uniting and split-
ting like amoebas they are to
become. Their jester-striped
purple, green and yellow cos-
tumes lend brightness to an
otherwise baren stage, and once
again imagination's fibres are
stretched to loosen and enjoy.
Unfortunately, the b a 11 e t
number, also included in the
DIAL 668-6416
HELD OVER !
TWO HIT
ENCORES
NOMINATED
FOR
ACADEMY
AWARDS
"Summer of '42"
BEST EDITING
BEST SCREENPLAY
BEST PHOTOGRAPHY
BEST SCORE
AND
JANE DONALD
FONDA SUTHERLAND
kiu te
JANE FONDA
BEST ACTRESS
BEST SCREENPLAY

evening program, is not as well
directed as others. Performed to
a piano piece by K.P.E. Bach,
the two dancers are often iso-
lated from each other and gen-
erally seem unaware of the oth-
er's presence on stage. Cos-
tumed as traditional ballerinas
and lacking the enthusiasm
shown in other numbers, these
dancers do not emit the same
lively or imaginative sensation
sustained throughout the show.

Springfest
Don't forget the Creative
Arts Festival's Springfest this
weekend in the Union Ballroom.
Saturday afternoon (1-5)
there will be arts and crafts
workshops, with a poetry read-
ing at 1:00 and a Quilting Bee
at 2:00. That evening (8-11),
there will be a coffeehouse with
folk singing and poetry read-
ings.
Sunday afternoon (12-6)
there will be an art fair with
over 80 artists displaying and
selling their work. That eve-
ning (8-11) there will be in-
ternational folk and square
dancing with lessons for begin-
ners.

""-D
SATURDAY and
SUNDAY
END OF
SUMMER
Dir. YASUJIRO OZU, 1961
JAPANESE
with English sub-titles
Ozu's austere technique
and p r e c i s e cinematic
grammar describe t h e
disintegration of a close-
knit family and the end
of traditional society.

ABSOLUTELY THE SCARIEST
SHOW EVER ! BEYOND HORROR!
SHOWN INTACT! NOTHING CUT!
TONIGHT ONLY -10:30 P.M.
"MORE TERRIFYING THAN
HITCHCOCK'S PSYCHO'!"1 "a
An IMAGE TEN Production
E!IPA'I in!

4
'I

ANN ARBOR TENANTS UNION
presents
TONIGHT-SATURDAY, March 25!
7:00 P.M. SHOWING-
DUCK SOUP-Marx Brothers
THE BOAT-Buster Keaton
SPARRING PARTNER-Charlie Chaplin
plus: ROAD RUNNER Cartoon
9:15 P.M. SHOWING-
MONKEY BUSINESS-Marx Brothers
MONEY MUDDLERS-Abbott & Costello
BIG BUSINESS-Laurel & Hardy
plus: TWO ROAD RUNNER Cartoons!
NATURAL SCIENCE AUDITORIUM-Admission: 75c

I

ARCH ITECTURI
AUDITORIUM

E
75c

ALSO-
H. P. LOYECRAFT'S
%air - SPER CLASSIC TALEOF
' Ul ! E TERROR AND THE
\ 0 C SUPERNATURALI
1h AMERICAN INTERNAHONALhocrRC sANC COLOR o
SANDRA DEE-DEAN STOCKWELL ED BEGLEY
LLOYD BOC NR .-DONNA RE ORASAMPFFER1
I s ALL SEATS $2.00
"NITELIVING DEAD' 10:30
9"DUNWICH" - 12 MIDNTE

7 and 9 P.M.

0

NOW

Academy Award
Nominee
BEST ACTOR

FI.
-- A.

the ann arbor film cooperativeI
BACK BY DEMAND and in 35mm. CINEMASCOPE and COLOR
A showing that is not on our published schedule of Philippe de Broca's
THE KiNG OF HEARTS
with ALAN BATES (of WOMEN IN LOVE) and GENEVIEVE BUJOLD
French Language-English Stitles
"Wildly raffish slapstick and satire"-The New York Times
"Reminiscent of Rene Clair and strongly influenced by Mack Sennett."-Life Magazine
At the end of World War I, the fleeing Germans plant a bomb in a French town to stop their pur-
suers. The townsfolk flee, forgetting the inmates of the local insane asylum, who get loose. Bates, a
Scottish private, scouting for the bomb thinks the lunatics are the townsfolk and the fun begins.
MONDAY EVENING!-March 27th-ONLY!
auditorium a-angell hall-7 & 9:30 p.m.-still only 75c
COMING TUESDAY-Francoise Truffaut's very fine BED AND BOARD

110

SOLST/S SCHOOL presents
A WALT DISNEY
FILM FESTIVAL
Sunday, March 26
7:00 p.m.-"ICHABOD & MR. TOAD"-Legand
of Sleepy Hollow & the Wind in the Willdws
9:00 p.m.-"MELODY TIME" with Pecos Bill,
Johnny Appleseed, Little Toot and more!
Monday, March 27
7:00 p.m.-"DAY CROCKETT AND
THE RIVER PIRATES"
9:00 p.m.-"DAY CROCKETT, KING OF
THE WILD FRONTIER"
Tuesday, March 28
7:00d , m.-"DAV CROCKETT, KING OF
THE WILD FRONTIER"
9:00 p.m.--"DAVY CROCKETT AND
THE RIVER PIRATES"
NAT. SCI. AUDITORIUM
ALL SHOWS 75c
.-

Seott tackles another
difficult character - that of Dr.
Herbert !lock, Chief of Medicine of
a giant metropolitan hospital com.
plex -and his minute-by-minute
tribulations in coping with both his
personal and professional lives.
.L i AUAC UGI8 RtGPII

P~G
Sows

TONIGHT and SUNDAY

in color

Goin' Down the Road

'A GUIDACE SUGGESED BadedB4Amhit
7:. AD TADnd9:
7:00 and 9:00

CINEMA II
SUNDAY SPECIAL!
(one night only)
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS
in
THIEF OAF BAGHDAD
(1924, Raoul Walsh, dir.)
Three hours and six minutes of the greatest fantasy spectacle of all time. The Mountain of
Dread Adventure. The Valley of Monsters. The Citade.l of the Moon. With Anna Mae Wong
and a cast of, literally, thousands. Music by Rimsky-Korsakov, Liszt, Bernard, Herrmann
and others.
ONE SHOW ONLY AT 8:00 P.M.-tickets on sale at 6:30 p.m.
(Cinema I open meeting, East Quad rm. 124, Monday at 8:00 P.M.)

After 8 p.m. Tuesday, March 28
nothing will be sold.
no brands will be mentioned.
INSTEAD-we are offering an informal discussion
of the terms used in the audio industry. For exam-
ple, What are RMS, IHF, and Peak Power? What
is an FET transistor? What is the difference be-
tween a reflex and air suspension speaker? We
hope to talk about receiver amplifiers and tuners,
as well as speakers, taperecorders, and phono-
graphs. We hope the information will help you in
selecting a stereo. Please call us if you can come.
This week's feature:
SONY TURNTABLE

I

"Indeed, this is Canada's finest film"
Two young men leave the Maritimes to "make it" in Toronto. Naive, ambi-
tious, in an undirected sort of way, one of them tries for a job in an advertising
agency. They find they must settle for jobs in a bottling plant. They yearn for the
chic secretary from the front office, but settle for two waitresses.
Progressively, their "plans" for goin' down the road are folded down into the
aimless, alienated routine of working-class reality. Until their final desperate re-
bellion-ripping off delicacies from the supermarket-ends in violence. An excel-
lent film: Taunt, sexy, intelligent, violent, sensitive. Possibly the best-and truest
-film of working class experience.

I

0

TONIGHT-7 & 9:30 P.M.

SUNDAY-8:30 P.M. ONLY

$1 contribution
free coffee, etc.

conspiracy
330 maynard

761-7849
U M Film Soc.

I

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-.-.mo-v-, .r- ^+ r

-5 yr. warranty -svnchronous motor I

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