THE MICHIGAN DAILY
A rts & Entertc in men Thursday, September 16, 1976 Page Five
~ 236 Ni
By Dr. I
Dylan on the tube:
Ivory show revives past
By ERIC GRESSMAN study of luminosity by utilizing pus that were long ago destroy- approac
a diffusion filter. This piece of ed, including a comely garden randt
AIDED BY two inquisitive equipment concentrates atten- near Mosher - Jordan dormi- Twetv
eyes and a large-format tion on the center of a photo tory. Thus, the exhibition must instruca
Bcamea, the late Mel Ivory with a blending effect upon its be seen not only for a better
dent. captured the beauty of this extremities. appreciation of campus land- , gntar
THEY WERE WRONG; it marks but also in order to com- meetin
wasn't Paul McCaf'tney. It CAMERA WORK on the show campus during the 1920's and Aside from their captivating prehend the need of preventing53:3n-6:3
was Bob - Bob Dylan - who was as unimaginative as the '30's. Half a century later, his technical features, especially any further destruction of aes- " Reaso
died. art work in the background. photographs are still being the use of infra-red equipment, thetic areas by construction of For inf
But heroes are hard to bury. Faces filled the screen at an used to embellish University Ivory's prints provide a glimpse ugly dormitories and tennis 662-588s
Else why did NBC attempt resanglethough I was always looking up. publications. of some gorgeous areas of cam- courts in their place. 485-031
vinction he ir wa y of W hich w as surely part of the ~ ~-
vindictiveness. Their way of Now you can take a look at
getting the last laugh on a jaded larger-than-life-mystique the Nwyucntk oka
enratioh a ua l o neproducers were trying to ef- some more of Ivory's work for
fect. - yourself at the Art Worlds
change. Even so, it seems un- Joan Baez accompanied Dy- Studio "B" Gallery on S. Main
n cessarily meantorattle the lan for a few numbers, but even
bneesaofiylman t attlesothe cudnoIeeat nh Si-t., where an exhibit featuring
man I-ol-yo-sos.Aftr alasm for the music. "A Hard his photos is running through
he was a poet ane. d Rain's A-Gonna Fall," their October 8. Be warned, however,
Pot pohrta o c opening selection, was slow andk that only a small fraction of
Kuen) just weren't meant to lifeless. When she and he held this professional's 10,000 or so
,harmony notes together (as they ts0
be TV stars, I guess, and NBC's did in "Blowin' in the Wind") slides are reproduced in the s
hour-long special Tuesday night one could hear the sound of show.
entitled "Hard Rain" confirms
the act Bo Dyan, n hs frstwilting flowers.
the fact. Bob Dylan, in his first he whole program was hard Among his many shots of the
major television appearance (he to take for anyone who had seen; old Observatory, Angell Hall
sh owefupbrieflyJontwiCafor Bob Dylan when he played with and other University landmarks 4
and agaifor a trio t h e an ed commissioned by the Alumni
agai fo a tibue tothea collection of never-will-be's,
man who got Dylan his firs who played with the misguided Association - one of a woman
recording contract, John Ham- p e aed withthope miged crs heDagna
mond) gave only the ghost of earnestness of people making
hind pa operformagnse.great music, a mistake The State St. and N. University
his past performance. Band never made. Looking like stands out as his best. In a
IF THIS Rolling Thunder Re-; Middle-eastern hippie cowboys, blaze of black and white, the'
vue taped concert (performed Dylan et al aptly captured the
at Colorado State University insipidness that was theirs: sunlight streams through the!f
last May) was representative folkies trying to 'be rock stars. branches, illuminating the Diag
of the- tour, it is no wonder Even rock stars don't want to and generating numerous sha- r.:.
that Austin, Texas had to can- be rock stars anymore ... it's dows.
cel one of his two scheduledj only rock 'n. roll, Bob. Even ± /
shows for lack of sales. for a poet. IVORY further highlighted his The SPINNER andGEARGE BEN
Dylan himself looked and - -~-~~~~~ ---~~--~-----~---~-~~~~~-
sounded like a combustible mix- $AT., OCT-. 16, Criser Arena, 8 p.m.- $7, $6,
ture of agony and ennui. JustAA
when a song like "Maggie's D.W. GRIFFITH'S 1915
Farm" started to gallop Dylan Reserved Seats go on sale THIS FRIDAY, SEPT 17 Michigan l
would pull the reins with and BIRTH OF A NATIONBox Office, 11 :30 a.m. Limit of 6 MAIN floor tickets per person
interruptive and weak chord limit on other tickets.
pattern. Which, lest you be mis-
guided, is not to say that Dylan The first feature length motion picture to be
is a strong guitarist who is wor- considered as art. Woodrow Wilson called it ------ --- ---~
thy of the instrument that he "History made with lighting." Silent Stars Lil-
has played for over a decade.
Indeed, weak chord patterns lion Gish, Henry B. Wocthau, and Mae Marsh
are -customary for Dylan; it bring to life Civil War characters with a force
ws jecinterruptiveness that still powerful today. With musical accompani- r
Wanting to be as much to. the
seventies as he was to the six-! and
sties yla understday thi- -FRI. & SAT.: Lina Wertmuller's SWEPT AWAY
ties, Dylan understandably high- !
lighted some of his newer mate-
rial. It's a shame that the fact aU TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
can't live up to the myth. The ) l UI LD 7:00 & 10:00 Admission $1.25
fact is, Dylan has contributed
scarcely a significant thing to
FR_ FRIDAY, OCT.1st
DANFORTH FELLOWSHIPS FOR COLLEGE
TEACHING CAREERS 1977-78 7:30 p.m.-Reserved Seats
i LA SU l
t Nelson Amos, _
;tor ofca Guitar Y
h to music
and right- T4 ic540a1 ,. &it&4eu itt tdlhtC'
chnique. ft.R: Ii5Vot
e weeks of n arbor, Mih'an 1810- tdephorle 663-006
tion in basic
i and folk
our lessons A CENTER FOR CONTEMPORARY SPIRITUAL EXPRES-
g weekly from
k0 p.m. SION & INQUIRY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
nable rates. SPONSORING IN THE FALL TERM, 1976, MAJOR PRO-
ormation call: GRAMS IN THESE AREAS:
8 (Daily 10-6)
EPISCOPAL CAMPUS MINISTRY
IThis year Canterbury House is committed to working
wth students and other people in the. University who
are interested in new approaches to Christian liturgy.
Individual counseling on personal and spiritual matters
is available by arrangement with the Chaplain.
IMAGES OF THE HOLY
Occasional events designed to give a musical,.artistic or
- : dramatic voice to the spirit. In September, outdoor
music on the Diag. In November, a three week residency
at Canterbury House of Ken Feit, Itinerant Fool, with a
full program of performances, discussions and classes in
the tradition and craft of the fool.
C. G. JUNG SEMINAR
An on-going study group meeting every Wednesday
evening through the term. A six session course in Basic
Principles of Jung's Analytical Psychology will alter-
nate with evenings of film, speakers, and,artistic ex-
pression designed to amplify our understanding of the
SON IINAURsALg HEALNG
SON ( r~ida vnn icsin nhat'n'eln eeg with invited guests presenting a different topic each
i-no LAST LECTURES
A group of Michigan professors have been asked to pre-
pare a lecture as if it.were the last lecture they would
ever give-in the hope they will talk about the things
most important to them. The hour long "last lectures"
are scheduled on campus.
GAYNESS AND SPIRITUALITY
Gay people with various approaches to spirituslity
gather each Sunday in the Gayness and Spirituality
group. Canterbury House also participates in efforts to
ascertain and improve the rights of gay people at the
University of Michigan.
PAUL GOODMAN STUDY GROUP
Tuesday evening discussions on the thought of educa-
tional and social philosopher Paul Goodman, and its
$5.00 MORE IDEAS ARE WELCOME
Canterbury House will sponsor additional programs as
ideas and issues emerge during the year. Your ides
are welcome at any time for programs which address
the spiritual and ethical needs of people at the' Uni-
versity of Michigan. Limited funding is available.
For more information about these programs, please call
665-0606 or come by Canterbury House at the corner
of N. Division and Catherine.
CHAPLAIN: ANDREW FOSTER
PROGRAM ASSOCIATE: JONATHAN ELLIS
Preliminary applications and faculty nominations for Danforth Fellowships
are being solicited. Seniors graduating before August, 1977 who are inter-
ested in pursuing a career in college teaching, and faculty members who
can recommend such students, are encouraged to contact Sam Wheelis,
Director of the Office of Study Abroad and Senior Scholarships, International
Center, 603 E. Madison, immediately.
The Danforth Fellowship provides for tuition, fees, and a generous fellowship
stipend for a period of up to four years of graduate study at any U.S.
NGLE SALES BEGIN MON., SEPT. 20-PTP BOXOFFICE, MENDELSSOHN LOBBY
the Profssional TheatreProgram
Na;, L L
January 21, 22,23
Dates To Be Announced
31R O, ID ' '
11/1 11 \ \ \.1