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July 19, 1973 - Image 19

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-07-19

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Thursday, July 19, 1973


Page Seven-S

City galleries span spectrum

For a city of 100,000 resi-
dents, Ann Arbor is quite for-
tunate to have seven art gal-
leries within walking distance of
campus. The galleries represent
a wide v-riety of art styles and
ecialties from cla ssic-il an-
ti ies to multi-media shos
s atomted enirsnrment"''
is the them of thi, n w g'attery
on State St., according to man-
ager Jshn Palmer.
When y)u ;%alk up the stairway
rlading to the galery, tapestries
and incense hint that this is an
uns!suat "house of art." It could
more appropriately be called a
multi-media exhibit. The owners
believe that art should tie in
with the environment of the
home, so they plan to carry some
home furnishings soon. At the
present time they have a water-
bed and tapestry store next door
to the gallery.
They plan to have a few local
artists, but mostly , out-of-town
artists will be featured in their
shows. They emphasize the fact
that their contributing artists are
The Centicore bookstore on
Maynard St. features some con-
temporary prints along its walls.
Exhibition posters, calendars, re-
productions, and numerous art
books can also be found. It's a
nice place to browse through
some graphics while shopping for
your books.
Collectors House
of Art
This gallery on Liberty t.
scilizes in wildlife od ss-ttare
suajects. All of their prints are
parts at' limited editiusns wsith
fluttutatietg satte. These are ssf-
tess sf isterest to csttectsrs whs Is
sett thins when ''the price is
'rlhe gatery s carries 'ste
sift psiecs's stsc'h as ewseist' adt
sssat prits ginr tesd tt
tLseses in nathre. Framcei i a
abig pte osf thiesr tisaess le
ctsse tw'y ds vt rit'ht so their
stnt, ashict si s the ses rice
PI cessssg ftrsi hiS ts $it.
Forsythe Gallery
ls cted im the Ni keo Arede.
abssve the pot office, the, g-aItery
sffers a wide variety of art to
Ann Arbor They hvie on disply y
paintings, ceramics, sculpture,
and graphics. Both Michigan and
international artists ore repre-
sented, primarily in one-person
shows which hotate every few
weeks. The art is "mostly con-
temporary in terms of time and
style" according to employe
Nancy Netterstrom.
Prices range from $4-$3,000.

Gull Gallery
The Gulll Glery s sl)g-m \,rt
four everyone" c-n b^ a bit mis-
lding i- the tr:1diti'iail sense
of "tirt p lteris 'Try do't
soesislise so asttiso" in par-
tiesilar, b'tt errs 's ise asriety
of t'rtifi s m'sstt fir hisme
ce cks, ,n'ti s et hies, ink
wafshes, scoitttre, ciomtissitn
pintiegs and restratie paint-
Oneterson siws ssre a rrity
at the GLt, as is lstr'st art.
They do't elite thre is tany
rarket fr it, so thre stick to a
genersti caitcheltl pislicy.
Prices rang e anyherr fiim
Lantern Gallery
The Ldntern Gatlery is hiased
in a quiet white room in a small
shopping complex near the Farm-
ers Market. Its large collection
of art includes graphics, oil paint-
ings, sculpture, and ceramics.
One-person shows are usually
."We look for young artists,"
Wright Mostly internationa and
national artists are sought to
display their works, though some
local artists are represented.
Some shows to look forward to
in the fall are a watercolor ex-
hibit by Swiss-born Jean Wein-
baum, and a sculpture show.
Pyramid Gallery
This gallery is probably the
most diverse in terms of types of
are displayed and in how its
owner sees its role defined in
snn Arbor. The two large rooms
are filled with contemporary
sculpture, piintings, watercolrs,
vwAlt bings, prints and it -
Mhtiis Nsrkk'inen, Laissers's
sisner si's Is rut'e ssmre thttn
p iingisi ian i rt' ittery 5sf laisst-
sips its Ann Asblus is se of
stmmsn' ity s test sitm ti stens
thse extiit ar5 to usit puetry
readitigs ts'tst' siti csats'nte this
ftlt, set leetsre seties (free), ant
a gatlery ehage prgrest
lsi t iles its memi ers with
a ssrit if rt wsromkstil the
intent if fiding isht is '"rigtht
for theis.
e "'sirkar ssriced ait ,2
ATpoANTA (UPI) - ihe first
free - circulating library mi At-
lanta was founded in t902 with
a generous gift fruit Andrew
Carnegie. Eugene M. Mitchell,
then president of the Y a u n g
Men's Library Association, had
approached Carnegie with the
suggestion that a library be built
in Atlanta. Mitchell was the fa-
ther of Margaret Mitchell, who
later wrote "Gone With The

"I wonder what that is"
One of the 100,000 visitors to last year's art fair carefully examines a print offered for sale by an
exhibitor selected over hundreds of other applicants.

ei ? ' af ? e' o' I' - ' {P a R" aZ RC^' 3 itfj u (s'hs55 e .''
'CeticreBookshops, Inc..,,
( 336 Maynard 1229 S. University
We still have thousands of books on sale or Street Fair
Vsit aur huge outdoor displays. Reductions as high s 90%T
Here's osampleoft he '0 ins y ou'Ilfinda Ce Cn ioc.
hi's uifl, straic "womn, mrhes t the mod- ON ' DuNE BUGGY ATTACK BATTALION.
!rn ance, has founda a hisraper worthy of her E ii Srs i Psrs o ath Masi_ isly
Z etrorinary s t o r y. Pub. at 10.00. Special l:diason'2-ears of r:arserch &acess osry
teature 3.98 winess, is ncdin Mansn, to the Tas'asl
anca mr es b. t 645.Spe~cia, pice ,.4,9
C (Joy) . Presents encounter as a culture; begins MOVIE GREATS. A pictorial presentation of over
with new awareness of the body, techniques of 700 actors & actresses, directors & producers
body-mind discovery, ethics of encounter. Pub. who have made their mark in American sound ,
at 6.95. 'Special 1.00 films: top stars, character men & women. For
each player, a brief biography, for each director
ANTIQUES T REASURYOF FURNITURE & & producer, a complete listing of their sound
OTHER DECORATIVE ARTS. Staff of Antiques films. Originally 12.50. Now only 3.98
Mag. A breath-taking tour of 7 great "living" PAUL RUDOLPH. Surveys the works of one of
American nuseums. Beoutifal interiors, urni- the most inventive & controversial American
turn, ceramics, pnwtnt, naintin. Orin. 1 5.00. orchitects of the postwar neneratisn.. Puh. at
Now 5.98 7.50. Only 3.98
HONG KONG-WORLD OF CONTRASTS. Vivid, THE C-5A SCANDAL. Shocking story of the 85
fascinating pictorial tour of the diverse worlds billion C-5A boondoggle. Orig. 5.95. Only 1.00
of Hong Kong-from steel & glass skyscrapers
'to pavement fortune tellers. 83 full color, full LIVING WITH ANTIQUES. Staff of Antiques
page photos. Pub. at 14.95. Now 7,98 Mag. An intimate tour of 40 private homes in
America illustrates the distinctive beauty & va-
EERO SAARINEN. Lucid survey of his vigorously riety of antiques from New England to Califor-
original contributions to the architecture of our nia . . . town houses & country estates .
time: Jefferson Memorial Arch, MIT Kresge French antiques from rococo to neo-classic .- T
Chapel & Auditorium, TWA Terminal at JFK treasures in ceramics, silver & painting. Pub. at
Int'l, NYC CBS Headgtrs. Pub. at 7.50. Only 15.00. Only 6.98.
MIES VAN DER ROHE. Excellent introduction to
THE AMERICAN MOVIES: A PICTORIAL EN- the Bauhaus director's American career (1938-
CYCLOPEDIA. Over 1000 of the best & most 69). Pub. at 7.50. Now 3.98
popular sound films as well as illus. compila-
tions of all the film awards from 1927 to the AMERICA INC.: WHO OWNS & OPERATES
present. Over 1000 photos. Orig. 17.50. Now THE U. S. By Morton Mintz & Jerry Cohen. e
5.98 Intro. by Ralph Nader. This well-documented "14
expose reveals the incorporated rulers of the
10" WILDLIFE CRISIS. Unique, provacative & in- U. S. How they levy taxes, manipulate govern- ,
formative introduction to the threatened world ments, control our health & wealth. Originally
of wildlife. Pub. at 14.95. Only 6.98 10.00. Now only 1.98
Come to the corner of William & Maynard to hear
Dixieland bands around.
THURS.:)- FRI. 7-10

J T oy Sale
Pools, Summer Sand Toys, AND
Selected Games
Campus Bike & Toy
514 E. WILLIAM 662-0035

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