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March 13, 1983 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-13

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ARTS

41

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The Michigan Daily

Sunday, March 13, 1983

I H ~L AD lISIES

3b SUMMER JOBS AVAILABLE - RESORT NEAR
FAKE MICHIGAN. JUNE 1-LABOR DAY. SEND
9LF-ADDRESSED, STAMPED ENVELOPE TO:
MARY C. OTT, SUNNY BROOK RESORT, SOUTH
AVEN, MI 49090. (616) 637-4796. 05H0315
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Jhckson Rd., part time, apply before 5 Mon.-Fri.
cHtc
MODELS NEEDED. No experience necessary.
Velvet Touch. 668-9755. Call between 10 a.m. & 5 p.m.
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KAREN A. GOOASIAN, you sound like you've been
working out at the gymnasium! Take a break by
seeing a free flick at the State Theatre. Your passes
await you at the Michigan Daily! dM0313
HAVE YOU done it? Have you ordered your 1983
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and order yours today! dP0320
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For Details: BIKE EUROPE INC.
234-A Nickels Arcade; 668-0529
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RADIOS,.

Poetry Reading
with
Vicki Jean Beauchamp
and
Adam Brooke Davis
Reading From Their Works
Monday, March 14
8:00 P.M.
GUILD HOUSE 802 Monroe
(662-5189)
Subscribe to The
Michigan Daily
764-0558

Bands battle fo

ACOUSTIC GUITAR. Guild-D-25M. Hard Shell case.
cJtc Excellent Condition. Best offer. 665-0848. 91x313

A GLIMPSE INTO DARKNESS
CONFERENCE ON THE HOLOCAUST

By Joe Hoppe
A NOTHER battle was fought and
won at the U-Club last night. Com-
batants were members of local bands.
The fight was over who would win the
privelege of playing at the Second
Chance. The battle was in honor of
Michigras, and, in honor of Michigras,
large numbers of people came to the U-
Club for music and drink specials.
Four bands played Thursday and
Friday. Two winners were picked each
night.. Here's a capsule of what's hap-
pened so far:
Slippery Eel was the first band up
Thursday. The most interesting thing
about Slippery Eel is their name; the
fun and simpleness. Also interesting
are the stage names of its members.
The sixties-mystical influence
evident in their name. is also evident in
their music, which is self-described as
jazz, boogie, and rock, and features
long interplays between the instrumen-
ts. Lyrics could rarely be understood,
because of p.a./vocalist problems, but
had a Dylanesque delivery pattern. At
other times Slippery Eel sounded like
Dr. Teeth and the Electric Mayhem.
Boy's Life was the best band in the
whole battle, but got eliminated after
the first night. Probably because they
risked too much; great open en-
thusiasm and an all-original set.
Their music is upbeat thrashy, ska-

ish pop - fun. The band wasn't above
slowing it down for an occasional
reggae-influenced number, though.
Aluminum Beach is a fairly good
band, well focused, together, nice
vocals, and they even won Thursday's
competition.
The name of the band is fairly typical
of their music; fifties and sixties pop
classics with a few originals; more of-
ten than not they accent it all on the
second and fourth beats (ska-ish).
Hawiaan shirts accent their leanings.
Aluminum Beach members describe
themselves, with straight faces and
without shame, as "a thrash-pop dance
band for fine women."
Nighthawk had a nice black and
white rock 'n' roll banner with their
name on it. They were also winners
Thursday.
In keeping with the rock and roll
image, there were lots of bandannas,
and the lead singer had leather pants.
But hey, these guys did know how to be
mellow, and whenever you'd get tired
of punching that fist into the air they'd.
slow it down so you could dance with
some righteous chick, to one of their
Chicago-sounding originals, complete
with horns and everything.
The Works started things off Friday
night. They were fairly uninspired ex-
cept for their talented lead singer by
the name of Charles Walton. His stage
presence and enthusiasm kept the show

going. A saxophone played by Ron
Sonken also helped a lot.
Tension was one of the most amusing
bands of the whole battle. They, did,
great fun covers of Led Zeppelin, Rush,
and Van Halen. I haven't heard these
bands covered at a bar in a long time,
Resistance Free was one of Friday's
much-deserved winners. They were en-
thusiastic and did lots of fun, danceable
covers which the people responded to as
they should.
Epicurean is a fairly well-known Ann
Arbor band, making the bar circuit at
Rick's and Joe's every once in a while.
They won Friday, too, mainly through
default. They don't seem focused as a
band. And the something extra that
really makes a band - enthusiasm? -
seemed to be in short supply.
Epicurean, Nighthawk, Aluminum
Beach, and Resistance Free battled in
the final competition Saturday night.
No news yet, but stay tuned for the ex-
citing outcome of the Battle of the Ban-
ds.
Will the heavy metal axes bang in the
heads of the fleet-footed and clever jab-
bers? Who will dance on whose grave?
Nighthawk flies off with
it.. .Resistance Free wins without any
resistance at all...Aluminum Beach
finds their place in the sun (and the
surf)...Epicurean is granted indulgen-
ces...watch for Tuesday's edition.

Death makes a respectable drama

By Jeffrey W. Manning
A PERSON'S death is never a happy
topic. All the more depressing
when it's 74 people who die. But
ironically, I was happy after seeing The
Performance Network's production of
The Mother Lode, which concerns the
1913 Italian Hall tragedy when 74 per-
sons were killed due to a false fire
alarm. The synthesis of a good script, a
first-rate cast, and an intimate theatre
transformed a disaster into a respec-
table dram .
The plot of The Mother Lode involves
two small-town reporters, desperate for
a story, who travel to Calumet,
Michigan, to investigate the facts of the
Italian Hall tragedy. A whodunnit
mystery ensues and before long, the
two reporters are involved in the event

as much as the actual participants. The
play approached all of this in a
usrrealistic way, meshing different
time periods and interplaying a net-
work of interpersonal relationships
which are disclosed during the course
of the show.
Playwright John Beem draws upon
classic Greek tragedy, structuring the
Clendenon family in the same manner
as the house of Atreus. This technique
created problems with the original ver-
sion of The Mother Lode which played a
month at the Attic in Detroit. The
revised version works well and instead
of cluttering the play's intentions, it
reaffirms them through hints of divine
justification and retribution for un-
punished crimes.
The gravity of Greek influences are

balanced by the comic dialogues bet-
ween Denslowe and Garret. The per-
formances by O.J. Anderson (as Den-
slowe) and Blake Ratcliffe (as Garret)
are surprisingly competent. The acting
in this show is the best since those
Broadway folks were imported for Old
Times. The entire cast seemed very
comfortable with their roles and the ac-
ting highlights the show. There is not a
bad actor in the show.Director James
Moran must have learned much from
the Detroit shows to have constructed
such a cast.
For a first play, John Beem has writ-
ten a decent script. In any drama,
however, the production is just as vital.
Happily, Moran and company make the
show successful. The Mother Lode will
play three more shows next weekend.

'SUNDAY, MARCH 13
2:30 pm
Rackham Amphitheatre
7:30 pm
Pendleton Room,
Michigan Union

"The Importance of the
Holocaust to Christians"
Reverend Franklin Littell,
Temple University; National
Institute on the Holocaust
"Songs From a World That
Is No More"
Cantor Harold Orbach,
Temple Israel of
West Bloomfield
Original dance and poetry
recitation by U-M students.

TUESDAY, MARCH 15
7:30 pm
Rackham Amphitheatre

"The Holocaust Through the
Eyes of a Survivor"
Mr. Jack Eisner, author of
The Survivor

Additional related events:
Films: "Now... After All These Years" documents different
perceptions of life in Rhina. a German village,
through interviews with those Germans who still
live there and their erstwhile Jewish neighbors.
Thursday, March 10, 7:30 pm & 9:00 pm at
The Hill Street Cinema, 1429 Hill St. ($2.00)

E !. . . . . . . . . . ..;:??;y9. .

Tall

When was the last time you heard
someone tell a tall tale, relate a story
that had you laughing one moment and
holding your breath the next or nin a

have visited Ann Arbor before; this will
be their fourth stop in the city. They ap-
peared most recently at the Ann Arbor
Folk Festival in January.

.1

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