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April 17, 1982 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-17

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

T. .

4

ARTS

-p

.

,

-Saturday, April 17, 1982

Making fun of the 19th

however, loves another poet,
Grosvenor. And on it goes.
In these kind of productions it is best
to enjoy the nice music and the pretty
costumes, and all the grown-up people
running around (can you imagine a
chorus line of uniformed British
dragoons?), and to swallow
unquestionably the sickening sweetness
of Patience and all of the equally
galling sexist stereotypes flaunted all
over (and some are not being satirized,
either). Then you'll have a really good
time.

Patience, Gilbert and Sullivan's four-
th opera, compares well with the duo's
other efforts. Though not as well known
as H.M.S. Pinafore or The Pirates of
Penzance, Patience retains the'musical
playfulness that gave the team their
continuing popularity. "Sad is that
woman" and "Love is a plaintive song"
present vocal solo highlights, while
"Let the merry cymbals sound" and
other numbers allow the company to
display their talents.
Kathryn Wells-Paauw presents an
endearing saccharine Patience, com-

The Michigan Daily
century
plete with fine vocal work and well-t
enlarged irises (although Linda Ron-
stadt needn't worry yet). Beverly J,.
Pooley is fine as the overbearing but
endearingly ludicrous Bunthorne.
The supporting cast is also uniformly
good. My personal favorite was Diana
DePaemelere as the lithsome maiden
Lady Angela: The pit orchestra, direc-
ted by Timothy Hoover, deserves
special commendation for an excellent
musical performance.
For century-old stuff, Gilbert and
Sullivan has managed to age (if not
mature) in a wild and funny fashion.

Hopwood
T WENTY-FIVE University of
Michigan students shared $28,000
in cash prizes in the University's Jule
and Avery Hopwood Awards in
Creative Writing, which were announ-
ced this past week.
The highest cash award was given to
Mary Catherine Wilds, a senior in the
University's Residential College, for
her novel The Fourth House. Wilds won
$2,500 for her entry in the major Fic-
tion Category.
Other winners include:
David Goldstick, LSA senior. $2,200
for major drama, The Monstrous Or-
chid and Caught in the Act.
Gloria J. Dye, Rackham graduate
student. $2,000 for major fiction, Three
Short Stories.
Kathleen Wakefield, graduate
student. $1,750 for major poetry, Sour-
ces.
Edward C. Leach, LSA senior. $1,700
for major essay,' All God's Children.

winners announced

I

S

Kenyon Brown, Rackham graduate
student. $1,400 for major drama, No
Man's Land: Two One Act Plays.
John Jackson, LSA senior. $1,400 for
major poetry, Path Among the Trees.
Ann Roth, LSA senior, $1,400 for
major drama, The Red Guitar and A
Spiral Weld.
Adam Davis, LSA senior. $1,200 for
major essay, The Plot.
Timothy Johnson, LSA senior. $1,200
for major fiction, Four Short Stories.
David D. Nolta, LSA senior. $1,200 for
major essay, Ut Pictura Poesis:
Essays on the Sister Arts.
Bruce David Rooke, LSA senior.
$1,200. for minor poetry, Unchosen
Fields.
Kenn Miller, LSA senior. $1,000 for

major fiction (short story), Tea Flower
Street.
Josie Kearns, U. of M. Flint junior.
$1,000 for minor poetry, The Way the
Body Starves.
Frank J. Lepmowski, School of
Library Science. $1,000 for major
poetry, The Arc the Moon Makes.,

James C. Somers, Rackham
graduate student. $1,000 for major fic-
tion, Basic Techniques in SXaving the!
World.
Other cash winners are: Donna
Caputa de Benitez, Richard Loranger
Kurt Sayenga, Michelle Dinsmore,
Joseph Matuzak, Lawrence Dick,
David M. Michalak, Timothy Slavin;
and Cecilia J. F. Kochanowski.

L
SI

THE PUZZLE
LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION:

ANN ARBO:TR.I

I.

Z INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
5th A"e ot Liberty 761-9700

WED*SAT*SUN
:00 p.m
shows before

LAST WEEK!

Only the seven of spades
and six of clubs were stand-
ard. The queen of clubs was
wild (but more about that
later).-
The nine of clubs had a 6 in
the lower right index. The 10
of hearts (aside from being
black) had a spade in the
indices. The jack of spades
was left- and right-handed.
The pips on.the eight of clubs
were arranged in two rows of
four instead of 3-2-3. The king
of spades was right-handed.
The jack of clubs was a king.

The odd pip on the seven of
clubs was inverted. The king
of clubs was actually the "Sui-
cide King" of hearts. One of
the pips on the three of clubs
was inverted. The pips on the
eight of spades were arranged
in two rows of four. Four of
the pips on the 10 of clubs
were inverted.
The queen of clubs is ambi-
dextrous. Approximately 70
percent of the decks available
today picture her with the
flower in her right hand, but
this is by no means standard.

E

ALL NEW
RICHARD
IVE ON THE
UNSET STRIP

#x
t

/

A]

DAILY--6:55, 8:35, 10:15 (R)
SAT, SUN-1:55, 3:35, 5:15,
6:55, 8:35, 10:15

LAST WEEK'S WINNERS:
Gary Antonick
Norm Miller
Marc Fisher
The Puzzle will resume

E

MICHAEL CAINE
CHRISTOPHER REEVE
"
DYAN CANNON
DEATHTRAP
.... DEADLY FUNNY"
ANN ARBOR NEWS
DAILY-7 15 9:25
SAT, SUN-12:45, 2:55, 5:05
7:15, 9:25 (PG)
$ 0o ANN ARBOR
2 LATE SHOWS!
FRI and SAT NIGHT ALL SEATS
$2.00
AT MIDNIGHT (R)

Saturday, May 8th.

0

The University of Michigan
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
SPRING CONCERT
ROSALIE EDWARDS, conductor
Sunday, April 18, 4:00 p.m.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
Tickets $4.00-$2.00 students
Featuring: "The Harmonettes"

1J

AT MIDNIG
RICHARD
PRYOR
LIVE ON THE
SUNSET STRIP

w

GHT

(R)

J

l0

Harvard Summer School
the ance center
10th Season June 21 - July 30,1982

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