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September 23, 1983 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-09-23
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EDDIE AND THE CRUISERS
In the tradition of Rock 'n Roll High School, and
American Griffin, another movie about the swinging
sixties hits the screen. (State Theater, 231 S. State;
662_4264).
LA CAGE AUX FOLLES
This hilarious comedy about a pair of homosexuals
is back again. Even after the sequel's long running
the original, still seems twice as funny. (State
Theater, 251 S. State; 6624264).
LA NUIT DE ZARENNES
A stage coach ride across bumpy roads turns out to
be more entertaining than it sounds. Travelers on
this ride partcipate in witty conversations about
their upper-class opinions, which makes for a very
funny movie. (Ann Arbor Theater, 210 S. 5th; 761-
9700).

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INVPURS'UIT OF. .

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MR. MOM
A tired attempt at a, tired theme. Mr. Mom looks at
role reversal with all the charm of a wet'liver (,The
For~Village Theater, Maple Village; 759-13100)._
RETURN OF THE JEDI'
George Lucas clues us in on, those troubling
questions raised in the two prior Star Wars hits. Lots
more action in this one, with a little less character
development-except for Luke and Darth. The
magic is still there. (Campus Theater, 1214 S.
University; 66846416).
REVENGE OF THE NINJA
Watch boards and bones smashed by the human
hand in this Kung Fu special. The action is non-stop
in this Bruce Lee-like oriental movie. Remember the
human being is the most deadly weapon on earth.
(Fox-Village Theater, Maple Village 769-1300).
RISKY BUSINESS
A dozen pubescent high-school hormonalites learn
about love, life, college interviews and prostitution.
(Movies at Briarwood, Briarwood Mall; 769-8780).
STRANGE BREW
Drink and barf with Doug and Bob in the Great
White North. That's about it, except for an oc-
casional hockey puck. (Movies at Briarwood, Briar-
wood Mall; 769-8780).
Nolte have a fabulous chemistry between them that
is the highlight of this humorous Dirty Harry-like
movie that is funny and competently made, if not
particularly original. (Cinema Guild; Lorch Hall,
7:00,8:45,10:30)
MONTY PYTHON'S THE MEANING OF LIFE
(Terry Jones, 1983)
Monty Python's most recent film shows the troupe
at its best and worst, which really can be the same
ting. Hilariously funny, the film is also in incredibly
bad taste. Find out if you can laugh and vomit at the
same time. (Cinema 2; Nat. Sci. Auditorium, 7,9)
BODY HEAT (Lawrence Kasdan, 1981)
University alumnus Kasdan also provided the
steamy screenplay for this film noir that stars
William Hurt and Kathleen Turner. It's solid enter-
tainment through and through, but what else would
you expect from a. University graduate?
(Mediatrics; MLB 4, 7:00, 9:00)

STAYING ALIVE
John Travolta' teams up with director Sylvester
Stallone to make one-of the most disappointing films
'of the-year. Stilted, choreography coupled with a
disgustingly trite script destroy what could -have
been the electrifying sequel to Saturday Night Fever.
Those Italian Stallions should have roamed the
pasture for a better script. (State Theater, 231 S.
State; 66246264).
TENDER MERCIES
Robert Duvall provides the movie-going public
with yet another fantastic screen characterization.
He plays a down-and-out C&W singer who finally
learns to deal with life on the road. (State Theater,
231 S. State; 662-6264)
TRADING PLACES
Dan Akroyd and Eddie Murphy team up in what
turns out a reunion of the gang from Saturday Night
Live. Luckily, though, their screen chemistry and
natural talent rise above a definitely mediocre
script. (Fox Village Theater, Maple Village; 769-
1300).

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LUTHER (Guy Green, 1974).
Stacy Keach plays German church reformer Mar-.
tin Luther in a film being shown in conjunction with
the University's Martin Luther Quincentennial Con-
ference. (Ann Arbor Film Coop; MLB 3, 7:00, 9:00)
DICK TRACY (William Witney, John English, 1941)
Episodes four and five, "Dead Man's Trap" and
"Murder at Sea" of the vintage serial. (Cinema
Guild; Lorch Hall, 6:30, 500)
HIGH NOON (Fred Zinnemann, 1952)
Gary Cooper and Grace Kelly star in this western
masterpiece. Cooper is a sheriff who puts the Frank
Miller gang behind bars. Now, Miller is out and wan-
ts revenge. The townspeople all decide to get out of
the way when the trouble begins. (Cinema Guild;
Lorch Hall, 7:15, 9:00)

L ITTLE INFORMATION is
available about the origin of
pizza except that it was first sighted in
Naples.Designed as a use for leftover
bread dough, pizza was named after
the Italian word for pie and the dough
was covered with a variety of top-
pings.
Webster's Dictionary describes piz-
za as, "A large, open pie made
typically of thinly rolled bread dough
spread with a spiced mixture ... and
baked." But any pizza connoisseur
knows that this is rather a lame

definition of an exciting food.
What began as an excuse for lef-
tover dough has developed into an art
form, exemplified by the variety of
shapes, colors, and flavors of today's
pizzas. In Italy, regional varieties
abound, and in the United States, ex-
perimentation hias created an entirely
unique lineage of pizza, evidenced by
the Chicago School of Deep Dishists
and the New York School of Abstract
Ingredients (i.e. Pesto Piazz and
Souvlaki Pizza).
--Julie Winokur

mmmmo

THEM
The "them" mentioned in the title is a bunch or an-
ts that emerge from the ground to terrorize Los
Angeles. A huge bunch of army types and scientists
sets out to get rid of "them." (Alternative Action;
Nat. Sci., 7:30)
THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL (Robert
Wise, 1951)
Washingtonl is visited by a Klaatu spaceship with
an important message for Earth. From the director
of Star Trek: The Motion Picture. (Alternative Ac-
tion; Nat. Sci., 9:15)
FLESH GORDON (Howard Ziehm & Michael Ben-
veniste, 1975)
That's Flesh, not Flash, going to battle Wang the
Impotent, not Ming the Merciless, in an X-rated ver-
sion of the classic serial . Not recommended if you
blush a lot. (Ann Arbor Film Coop; MLB 4, 7:00,
10:20)
WHAT'S UP, TIGER LILY (Senkichi Tanizuchi &
Woody Allen, 1966)
Now's the chance to find out what happens when
Woody Allen gets hold of a Japanese spy thriller and
engages in some very loose translating, if translation
is the word to describe what it is that he does. (Ann
Arbor Film Coop; MLB 4,8:40)
LOOKING FOR MR. GOODBAR (Richard Brooks,
1977)
Once upon a time, people saw this movie to see
Diane Keaton as a teacher of deaf children by day
and a swinging single by night. Now they see if for
Richard Gere's small part as the man she picks up on
one of her midnight excursions. (Cinema Guild; Lor-
ch Hall, 7:00, 9:30)
THE NIGHT OF SHOOTING STARS (Paolo Vittorio
Taviani, 1982)
A mother tells her child of the events that occured
when she was only five years old, and when their
Italian village was about to be liberated by the
Allieds in WWII. The film is interesting, but never
really all that engrossing. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 7:00,
9:00)

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MR. HULOT'S HOLIDAY (Jacques Tati, 1954)
Mister Hulot takes a vacation. Only thing is, things
don't turn out as planned and his vacation becomes a
big, comic headache. (Classic Film Theater;
Michigan Theater, 4:00,7:30)
PLAYTIME (Jacques Tati, 1967)
Mister Hulot is at it again. This time he tries to
cope with modern times and high technology in
another Tati comedy. (Classic Film Theater:
Michigan Theater, 5:30,9:,00)
L'ATLANTE (Jean Vigo, 1934)
After being married, a couple sets out on a barge of
which the husband is master. It serves as the scene
of the couple's falling out. A short, Ko-Ko's Haunted
House accompanies this subtitled French film.
(Cinema Guild; Lorch Hall, 7:00)
CARNIVAL IN FLANDERS (Jacques Feyder, 1935)
In World War I, a Spanish regiment enters a town
in occupied Flanders and finds itself thwarted by the
ladies when the town authorities do nothing. (Cinema
Guild; Lorch Hall, 8:40)
GIGI (Vincente Minnelli, 1958)
Maurice Chevalier sings "Thank Heaven for Little
Girls" in a musical about a tomboy niece who's aunt
gives her dignity and ladylike attributes. A multiple
Oscar award winner. (Mediatrics; MLB 4, 7:00)
AN AMERICAN IN PARIS (Vincente Minnelli, 1951)
Gershwin's songs provide a base around which is
built a story of an ex-GI who stays in Paris to become
a painter. The GI is played by Gene Kelly, and he is
torn between Leslie Caron and Nina Foch in this
Oscar-winner for Best Picture. (Mediatrics; MLB 4,
9:00)
TOUCH OF EVIL (Orson Welles, 1958)
Welles plays a corrupt policeman in a film that
also has Charlton Heston, Janet Leigh, Joseph Cot-
ten, and others. It starts out with a deservedly
famous five-minute crane shot, and then meanders
downhill. Not bad, though. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 7:00)
JOURNEY INTO FEAR (Norman Foster, 1942)
Orson Welles and Joseph Cotten team up again.
Cotten is a naval engineer trying to escape Nazi clut-
ches. A lot of Welles can be seen in this film as it star-
ted as his follow-up to Citizen Kane before being
taken from his control. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 9:00)
THE WAR GAME (Peter Watkins)
The War Game is nuclear war, and this film shows
what would happen if one should take place in Great,
Britain. (Alternative Action; East Quad, Rm. 126,
8:00. FREE )

ELEVEN DAYS IN THE LIFE OF MARTIN
LUTHER (Wolf Henning Habermehl, 1982)
Everything you always wanted to know about the
time in 1521 when Luther was sent before the Diet of
Worms and asked to retract his 97 thesis. Part of the
Quincentennial Conference. (Ann Arbor Film Coop;
MLB 3,7:30, FREE)
DIETRICH BONHOEFFER: MEMORIES AND
PERSPECTIVES (Bain Boehlke, 1982)
Co-sponsored by the German Department, this
film looks at the life of the theologian Bonhoeffer.
(Ann Arbor Film Coop; MLB 3,8: 00, FREE)
WEDNESDAY
HOW TO MARRY A MILLIONAIRE (Jean
Negulesco, 1953)
Marilyn Monroe, Betty Grable, and Lauren Bacall
move into a luxury penthouse and attempt to find
some nice bachelors. This comedy is a remake of
1932's The Greeks had a Word for Them. (Classic
Film Theater: Michigan Theater, 7:30)

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MONTY PYTHON AND THE HOLY GRAIL (Terry
Gilliam & Terry Jones, 1976)
The talented British troupe lends its slightly
unusual comic talent to a look at the legends of King
Arthur and the Round Table. Like most Python
films, this is not for the easily offended. (Alternative
Action; MLB 3,7:00,8:45,10:30)
BLADE RUNNER (Ridley Scott, 1982)
Harrison Ford looks for escaped androids. This is a
gloomy film, and at times a little dull. But it has an
incredible and consistent visual design that has to be
seen once, and the film gets better with each ad-
ditional viewing. (Ann Arbor Film Coop; Aud. A,
7:00,9:20)
48 HOURS (Walter Hill, 1983)
Eddie Murphy, making his film debut, and Nick

629 E. University
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48 HRS.: Saturday night

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