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October 07, 1977 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-10-07

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

r eves
ni1teries
Second Chance - Rock with Village
recording artists The Faith Band
through Sunday. Monday features
country rock with Travis. Mugsy be-
gins an extended engagement on
Tuesday, playing excellent rock and
roll music. The cover charge for stu-
dents varies from 50* to $1.50.
Roadhouse -- Cost of Living rocks on
Friday and Saturday. Struttin' will
have them up and dancing on Wed-
nesday and through next weekend.
Cover charge is$2.00.
Mr. Flood's Party - Native Sons will
dust off their fiddles for some hot
bluegrass on Friday and Saturday.
Sunday, Joel Mabus of the Native Sons
solos on guitar. Monday, Sharon Arch-
ambeau sings country folk tunes. Tues-
day, Mike Smith performs still more
country music. The Silvertones hit town
Wediieday and Thursday with their
blues-orientated material and old R&B.
The cover charge for the groups is $1.00
while the solo performers are free.
Blue Frogge - Disco down and check
out the show everyday except Sunday.
Monday through Wednesday the cover
charge is $1.00, Thursday through Sat-
urday the admission is $1.00 for stu-
dents and $2.00 for everyone else.
Abigail's -- Sale~n Witchcraft, one of

-. . r .my u. * I i~.Y , 'JCT0I

the better bar groups around, rocks out
this weekend. Not wanting to remain a
"bar band" forever, Salem Witch-
craft's emphasis is on their original
material. They still play their fair
share of rock classics, though. Cover
charge is $2.00.
Blind Pig -- The Bryan Lee Blues
Band travels from Wisconsin to lay
down some blues Friday and Saturday.
A Club favorite, Boogie Woogie Red
plays his natural blues every Monday
this month. The cover is $1.00
Underground - Kicker kicks out the
rock and roll through next weekend,
except Sunday. The $1.00 cover charge
is collected only on weekends.
Suds Factory - The usual routine of
this renovated cannery is disco Wed-
nesday when the Suds has live bands.
This week It's top 40 rock with Begin-
nings and only for a $1.00 cover.
Zelda's - Located in the Crystal
House Motel, this club features music
with Chantz this Friday and Saturday.
Cover is $2.00. Tuesday through Thur-
sday Caravan plays jazz. No cover is
collected during the week.
Ark - Margaret Christl, Ian Robb
and Grit Laskin bring you the bonnie
music of the British Isles at 8:30 on Fri-
day and Saturday. Monday and Tues-
day, Norman and Nancy Blake charm
you with offerings from their flatpick
guitar and cello.

"
Fine Arts
Vladimir Horowitz comes to Hill Aud-
itorium on Sunday, October 9, working
his pianistic magic on the eighty-eight.
Equus heralds the opening of the
Guest Artist series at the Power Center
on Wednesday, October 12 at 8:00. Wil-
liam Leach and Nafe Katter star in the
production through Sunday, October 16.
Waltz of the Toreadors leads off the
Ann Arbor Civic Theater's season. Jean
Anouilh's play will open Wednesday at
the Mendelssohn.
The University Symphony takes to
the stage at Hill Auditorium tonight,
with an all-German program.
The University Philarmonia per-
forms at Hill on Tuesday, the eleventh.
Komo: Japanese Art and Western In-
fluence begins at the University Art
Museum (Alumni Memorial Hall) on
Sunday, the ninth.
The Imogen Cunningham photo-
graphic exhibit continues at the Union
Gallery.
John Brunsdons etchings are on dis-
play at the Alice Simsar Gallery, 301 N.
Main.
Robert Vickers' Paintings, Draw-
ings and bronzes exhibit opens Sun-
day at Gallery. One, 113 S. Fourth.

Vladimir Horowitz

(Continued from Page 6)
rehashing what the Norwegian master
has said in a half-dozen other films. He
is simply running out of ways to say it.
The saving grace of the picture,
however, is Liv Ullman, who turns in
what must qualify as one of the best
performances ever seen on the screen.
Some splendid scenes, and well worth
seeing, as long as one can ignore the
feeling of deja vu. T
., EVENTS
Football - The Mighty Wolverines
meet Michigan State on the Spartan's
home turf in E. Lansing. Catch the
game on WUOM 91.7 FM at 1:30.
- * s
0sunday
October 9
s. CINEMA
_ pen City (Old A & D, 7:00 and 9:05)
A cornerstone of the Italian neorealist
cinema, Open City is a vividly realistic
*,account of the underground resistance
to the German occupation of Rome. Di-
rected by Roberto Rossellini. ***
EVENTS
University Club - Munch at "Brunch.
on the Terrace," featuring a chamber
trio from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Union.
* * *
V monday
October10
CINEMA
M (Old A & D, 7:00 only, free show-
ing) Peter Lorre gives a bravura per-
formance as a psychopathic child-mur-
derer in Fritz Lang's exciting melo-
drama. Well-paced and visually bril-
liant, the film nevertheless belongs to
Lorre, whose impassioned cries of ago-
ny will pray on one's mind long after
the mechanisms of the plot are forgot-
ten. ****
EVENTS
Music School - Listen to some Bach,
Beethoven, and Chopin played for you
on the piano by Elzbieta Zajac in the
School of Music recital hall at 8 p.m.
* * *
tues ay
October 11
CINEMA
The Long Goodbye (Angell Aud A,
7:00 and 9:00) Robert Altman's hom-
age-kiss-off to the Hollywood private-
eye genre is chock-full of his laid-back
humor and peculiar insight into the
stuff of American myths. Taken from
the Raymond Chandler novel, the
movie follows the adventures of Philip
Marlowe in modern-day Los Angeles.
With Elliot Gould as a good-natured
Marlowe and a cameo by Jim Bouton.

Charlie Chaplin night (Old A & 1.,
8:00 only, free showing) This presenta-
tion includes a selection of early Chap-
lin shorts, as well as his first feature
film, The Gold Rush, in which Chaplin's
tramp is out searching for gold in the
frozen wasteland. In addition to the
many memorable comic moments in
The Gold Rush, including the scene
where Chaplin eats his shoe for dinner,
there is some of the most affecting
pathos ever filmed. All in all, a
thorough delight. ****
EVENTS
Ancient Aztec Dancing - Sponsored
by the Office of Ethics and Religion, the
Nahautl dancers will pick up their
heels, aztec-style, 'on the Diag at noon
and the Union Ballroom at 8 p.m,
Music at Midday - Mark Sullivan
will strum on his electric guitar in the
Pendleton Center, second floor of the
Union, at noon.
* * *
wednesday
October 12
CINEMA
Treasure of the Sierra Madre (Ang-
ell Aud A, 7:00 only) Walter Huston,
Tim Holt and the incomparable Bogart
star in John Huston's classic tale of
greed and suspicion. Bogart's seething
macho paronoia is splendid to watch, as
are a host of finely etched supporting
characters in this western parable of
sudden wealth. ***%
Moby Dick (Angell Aud A, 9:00 only)
Melville fans will be pleasantly sur-
prised by Ray Bradbury's script, while
action film goers will get more than
their share as Gregory Peck battles the
Great White Symbol. Bring your own
fins. ***
EVENTS
Musical Society - The Beaux Arts
Trio plays in Rackham Aud at 8:30 p.m.
** *
thursday
October 13
CINEMA
Thieves Like Us (Old A & D, 7:00 and
9:00) Keith Carradine and Shelley Du-
vall in love and on the run. One of
Robert Altman's worst; an accurate
period pieces and that's about all. **
Pierrot Le Fou and Masculine/Fem-
inine (Angell Aud A, 7:00 and 9:00, re-
spectively) Jean-Luc Godard is the
most difficult and cerebral of all con-
temporary film-makers, and it seems
one either loves or despises his films. Of
these two, only Masculine/Feminine,
the story of two lovers simultaneously
caught up in a world of advertisements
and American culture motifs, is watch-
able. Pierrot Le Fou is one of the many
Godard films to incorporate elements
of the American gangster genre that
the director has such a perverse love

for, and the result is pure tedium. **
EVENTS
Harmonica Music - Peter "Madcat"
Ruth lets loose on the mouth organ at
noon in the Union's Pendleton Center.
Guild House - A poetry reading by
John Rienhard at 7:30 p.m. at 820 Mon-
roe.
Faculty Recital - School of Music
professors perform chamber music in
the school's Recital Hall at 8 p. m.

School of Music - "Art Songs by
Black Female Composers" at 8 p.m. in
Rackham Aud.
This week's Happenings were
compiled by Owen Gleiberman and
Andy Kurtzman (film), Keith Tosolt
(Niteries) and Jeffrey Selbst (Fine
Arts).

A FILM
"Brother Sun -Sister Moon"
Directed by FRANCO ZEFFERELLI Music by DONOVAN
DATE: OCT. 8 & 9
8P.M11.
Friends Meeting House
1414 HILL

SPONSORED BY
POLARITY CENTER OF A2

DONA TIONS APPRECIA TED
REFRESHMENTS SERVED

Rflfl RRBOR COWE TRE
presents:

WALTZ

FTIE

T

REA

RI

a comedy by JEAN ANOULLH
Wednesday-Saturday
Oc t.12-15
Curtain: 8 p.m.
3,..
Tickets Available at:
TIXINFO Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Jacobson's Box Office
"J" Shop (starting Oct. 10)
Wednesday, Thursday-$3.00
Friday, Saturday-sold out

CINEMA II AngellHall Aud. A .
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 .
LUMIERE *
Director, JEANNE MOREAU (1976)
Jeanne Moreau radiantly stars as the central figure, Sarah, in her first *
direcorial effort. This feature length film takes a look at four Pari- *g
* lan actresses: their successes, doubts, and friendships. Moreau ac- *
knowledges a debt to lngmar Bergman by quoting his HOUR OF THE -X-
* WOLF and presenting her characters somewhat obliquely. A campus debut. -X
S 7 8 9PM $1.50 .
the jinn arbor ft/rnco-operatv
TONIGHTI
Friday, October 7
THE PINK PANTHER

(Blake Edwards, 1964) 7 ONLY-MLB
Peter Sellers created his best role, Inspector Clousseau of the Paris Police, in this justi-
ably famous comedy. Clousseau is the type of bungler whose wife is not only two-timing him,

1

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