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.

October 09, 1974 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-09

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

Wednesday, October 9, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

Wednsday Ocober9, 974 HE MCHIAN DILYPageFiv

Grean
By CINDY HILL
Patrick Crean whipped his epee
through the air, and the sound it
made was a dramatic whoossshhhh.
"That establishes you immediately
onstage," said the handsome fencing
master and actor at Ontario's Strat-
ford Festival Theatre, "if you can
make swishes -- the audience loves
swishes."
Crean's undisguised enthusiasm
contradicted the stately British dig-
nity of his appearance as he describ-
ed his recent dramatic ventures, in-
cluding the direction of fight scenes
in tonight's Guest Artist Series' pro-
duction of Cyrano de Bergerac.
He spoke to interested students and
faculty at both the Power Center and
the Union in recent weeks.
His profession, specifically, is to
keep dramatic scenes dramatic - like
when Hamlet battles Claudius in the
final scene of Hamlet, or when Mer-
cutio falls in Romeo and Juliet.
But Crean's triumphs are not al-
ways moments of high drama. He
cited scenes he has staged from "The
Three Musketeers" in which actors
"jump tables, cut candles in two,
throw cheeses and break bottles."
More recently, he even did a Seven-
Up commercial, using his extensive

fences

with

experience to plan the
between the Seven-Up
the "Cola Men."

confrontation
people and

Crean is quick to differentiate be-
tween dramatic fencing and competi-
tive fencing.
"The main thing about competi-
tive fencing is being an athlete,"
says Crean.
Because Crean's . desired goal is
dramatic effect rather than an exhibi-
tion of athletic prowess, the move-
ments are "broader, more control-
led."
"It's the acting that's important,
not being a good fencer," says Crean.
Control is the key word; and Crean
compared his efforts to choreogra-
phy.
"It's like a play," says Crean,
"there are first moves, then counter-
moves, and so on. It's all done on
paper - even the part where the
chickens get dumped, if that hap-
pens.
"It's never the same as the script,
but we like to stick to the script as
much as possible," he added.
But Crean and his actors apparent-
ly don't let the script get in the way
of the ham instinct in each of them.
Crean demonstrated a few different
techniques, grimacing appropriately

with each feigned wound.
As well as "swishes," there are
"opera stabs," where Crean winces
painfully as his opponent runs his
sword under Crean's armpit, and the
"Late Night Movie Clinch," where
two actors are brought face-to-face

s tyle
with their swords locked at the base
of their blades.
Even swashbuckling, however, has
its limits. Crean confessed in a mo-
ment of weakness, "What I'd really
love to do is stage a custard pie

Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI

Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI

0

food

FORSEES CAMPU
Film

JS BOOM:
Theater program set
oresees a business boom on The premiere attraction, :lat-' cial year for AFT. If this year

By
COLETTE MILLET-ROBINET
Dinner for six
Gratinee (French onion soup).
Turkish chicken.
French apple pie.
Gratinee
2 pounds onions
% pound butter
2 tablespoons flour
% pound grated Swiss cheese
bread, salt, pepper, nutmeg.
Slice onions and sautee them
slowly in butter. They should
become transparent, not brown.
Add flour, stir, let it brown
slightly. Add one quart water,
bring to a boil, stirring con-
stantly; add another quart wa-
ter, salt, pepper, nutmeg to
taste; let boil for 15 min.
Toast slowly 6 bread slices;
they must be dry.
Pour in ovenproof tureen or
individual bowls. Arrange toast-
ed bread slices on top. Sprinkle
with cheese and broil until
cheese browns. Serve at once.

ander seeds or 1 teaspoon gratedt
coriander.
Sautee chicken in 2 table-
spoons oil. When it is thoroughlyE
browned, add onion, more oil if
necessary, and 1 bayleaf broken
in small pieces. Add rice, sautee
it for 5 min., stirring constantly.
Add tomatoes, pepper, raisins
and coriander. Add 2 cups water
and salt, pepper to taste. Cover
and set in oven for 25 min. at
450 degrees, or on a slow fire
on the stove.
French apple
1 cup flour
e2 cup butter
1 egg
1 tablespoon sugar
3 apples
Set the butter out of the re-
frigerator some time in advance
so that it is soft. Then work it
with a fork till ,fluffy, adding
sugar and egg. Add flour, workI
the dough quickly; do not knead.
Add some flour if it is too soft.
Set dough in refrigerator for
at least one hour. Meanwhile,
peel, core and slice 3 tart ap-
ples (Fonathan apples are
good). Make the slices very"

By CHRIS KOCHMANSKI
When the American Film.
Theater (AFT) begins its se-
cond season at the Fox Village
this January, University stu-
dents will be the happy bene-I
factors of thetprogram'sbre-
vamped scheduling and improv-
ed ticket handling.
Following last year's programa
of eight films, the AFT cut
down to five, because, accord-
ing to Ann Guerin of the film
group's public relations depart-
ment, "College students missed
some productions last year and!
were reluctant to buy subscrip-
tions for the entire program. It ,
covered too much time."
Lack of college enthusiasm
was the AFT's major disap-,
pointment of last year, but with
a shorter schedule that srans
only one semester and a spec-
ial $10 subscription rate for all
matinee performances, the AFT
Con artists
nabbed
MILAN, Italy (UPI) - Trying
to pull a fast one on art experts,
two men punched holes in a
stolen painting by Italian artist
Lucio Fontana-a painter known
for his use of holes and tears in
his canvases. dw
The men added two more
holes to the canvas, which was
stolen last December from a
private collection, in order to
camouflage it from art experts
and pass it off for sale as an
undiscovered work of the artist,
who died several years ago.
Thebappraiser to whom the
men brought the painting was
not fooled, and police charged
the two men with receiving
stolen goods.

f

campus. ed for January 27-28, is Be-oltF
This year 450 theaters nation- Brecht's Galileo, starring 'Iop-
wide will carry the film series ol, John Gielgud, and Edward
on a once-a-month M o n d a y- Fox, and directed by Jo3'ph
Tuesday night basis, but unlike Losey.
last season, 150 additional theat- Following thereafter are lav-
ers will screen the dramas on id Storey's In Celebration, str-
Monday evenings only. Evening ring Alan Bates and directed by{
ticket prices jumped a quarter Lindsay Anderson and The Man
from 1974's $3.75 to $4.00 in in the Glass Booth, with Max-
1975. imilian Schell and directed byt
Guerin termed the AFT's ini- Arthur Hiller.
tial season a "success," but
expressed hope for "an even Also in the series are Jean
bigger success this year,' with Genet's The Maids, featuring
a solution to the previous mis-, Glenda Jackson and Suzanna
management of ticket distribu- York and directed by Chrisrpher
tion. Miles and Jacques Brel Is Alive
The AFT has secured the ser- and Well and Living in Paris,
vices of LSC Industries to allev- with the original Broadway cast
iate all ticket problems and featuring Jacques Brel himelf.
RBC Films to help distribute tne Executive Vice-President Edv-
films on college campuses. the Landau sees 1975 as "a cru-

is a success, the idea will be in-
stitutionalized."
Have a flair for
{ ~aiticwritin?
If you are interest-
ed in re viewing
poetry, and music
or writing feature
stories a b o u t the
drama, dance, film
arts: Contact Arts
E Editor, c/o The
Minigan Daily
ALL STUDENTS interested
in being involved in the
campaigns of Gov. Milliken,
Weaver for State Rep., and
Strauss. for County Commis-
sion, there will be a meeting
Wed. night 7:30 p.m. at the
Delta Upsilon Frat. house,
1331 Hill.

NEED A CHANGE?
Would you like to have a blind date .without a third party
being involved and you. make the first and final decision?
If so, maybe we can be of service to you.
For more information, clip below and return to:
SINGLES SERVICES, INC.
P. 0. BOX 32003
DETROIT, MICH. 48232
Name- - - - - -- -
Address -
Citvy _ State __ Zip Ae
urnvenste OQ~W RJAD$
EDAOND R0ST\D8o ;
00IU

r - -W M L f t t

"?J

w -sat Oco rper 9-1Z o vo a
O R o
Advance Sales PT.P. icket Office,
Miendelissohn Lobby 2'-450 ~i
Power Center Box Office
After 6 P.M. 763-3333

Make your photo appointments now at the
Diag or call 764-0561 after 7 p.m.

Yearbook reservations are
also being taken.

, ;. . k r
o:%: a;:;:g;.x..
3'+ {
h r K '
$ C
.,. ...s.. .... .

6 to 10
1cup
3 onion;
3 toma
1 green
% cup

thin.
Turkish chicken Preheat oven to 425 degrees.
.cpcLine a pie plate with the dough.
chicken pieces Sprinkle with 1 teaspoon sugar,E
rice arrange apple slices on the
is, minced crust. Sprinkle again with sugar.
toes cut in small pieces Bake for 35-40 min. If you like,
n pepper, minced spread some apricot jam very
raisins thinly on top.

salt, pepper, bayleaf, 10 cori-.

Fi

if
you
see
news
happen
call
76-DAILY

Z. OMIT
too

CKLW Presents at COBO ARENA
Wednesday, Oct. 9-7:30 p.m.
JEFFERSON STARSHIP
Grace Slick * Paul Kantner
featuring: John Barbata, Peter 'Sears, David
Freiberg, Craig Chaquico, Papa John Creech
Special Guest Stars
R.E.O. SPEEDWAGON
TICKETS: $6.50, $5.00
Available at all Hudson's or Grinnell's, or at
the box office, or by mail order:
COBO BOX OFFICE
321 W. Jefferson
Detroit 48226

University Theatre Program
PRESE N-}S

Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope with
check or monev order.
A BAMBOO PRODUCTION

certified

FREE BEER
WITH
PhilA Hrt
AND
John Reuther
FRIDAY, OCT. 11
8 P.M.
at REUTHER H.Q.
HILL at FOREST
-Paid Political Advertisement

iwn

THEATRE
AEA
Admission
Free
OCT. 9 & 10
AN ENTERTAINING COLLECTION OF SCENES FROM
THE WORKS OF HAROLD PINTER, SCHUBERT'S LAST
SERENADE By J. Bovasso, THE INFORMER By B. Brecht

THE ISRAELI FOLK FESTIVAL '74
THE ISRAELI FOLK FESTIVAL '74
THE ISRAELI FOLK FESTIVAL '74
Starring
YAFFA TARKONI
Featuring

Ik!

ENDS TOMORROW!

} t ;)* AP

ti.F Y. P
the
d .
AAA
'17, .

Please Note Special Showtimes:
1 -3:10-5:15-7:20-9:30 P.M.
Today Is BARGAIN DAY -
ALL'SEATS $1.00 (until 5
HELD OVER
GREAT
WEEK!
"THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT
- CERTA IN LY IS" -v I
MV2

VARIETY (at 7)
The Misollionces of three trapeze performers in Berlin are the background
for a dazzling technical display of the thoughts of a man driven to murder
in this silent German expressionistic classic. CHAPLIN SHORT.
SRDBA AE'hA AV EE AERV AE IO9O (cit Q

The Adler Trio

Gadi Elon

The Sabras

DATE: Monday, Oct. 28, 1974
TIME: 8:00 p.m.
PLACE: The Power Center for the
Performing Arts
PRICE: $3.50, Student Discount $2.50
Spon.3sordb teni B rit ile l Fi ounnotion

IU'1

' - --_ "

E!

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan