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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1983 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-14

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

JOHAN VAN DER KEUKEN FESTIVAL OF FILMS

-

with director van der Keuken

in conve

oct.17
herman slobbe, blind child
lucebert
bert schierbeek, the door
the white castle
oct.20 the way soul

rsation with writer Bert Schierbeek
oct. 18 the reading lesson
the Palestinians
4k the flat jungle

ARTS

Page 6

Friday, October 14, 1983

The Michigan Daily

oct. 21 filmmaker's holiday
beauty
iconoclasm -a storm of images

No minced words tonight

By Doug Coombe

all shows at 7.30 p.m. in the rackham amphitheater
admission free INFORMATION: M - W - F 1OA.M.- 2 P.M. / 763-6865
LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT
is accepting applications for the student member
of the LSA.
Blue Ribbon Commission on Demographics
and Educational Policy
Applicants must demonstrate a good understanding of the purpose
of a Liberal Arts Education and student issues and concerns.
Applications are also being accepted for:
" LSA-SG EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
" LSA CURRICULUM COMMITTEE
" LSA ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE
Applications are available at the LSA-SG office, and are due by
5:00 p.m., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16. Interviews will be held at
the LSA-SG Office on MONDAY, OCTOBER 17.
LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT

I SOMETIMES ANN ARBOR is rough.
Sometimes it can be a joy, but it
also has many ways of getting to you -
right now it has got to me.
My checking account has been
brutally looted by riegents, merchants,
booksellers and bankers in the last
month. And now this Friday when I
want to see Gang of Four in a music
theater far, far away I'll be trapped for
want of that green stuff that oils this
town. Chances are good that you are in
a similar situation or will be soon. This
is partly why I'm going to the U-Club
Friday night to see the Slang.
The Slang know about the ways of
Ann Arbor too. Drummer Chris Belden,
vocalist/guitarist Alex Kydd, and
bassist Bill Lang started playing
together in 1979 while attending the
University. So on top of the usual
problems of money, academics, the
weather, etc., the guys have also been
involved inAnn Arbor's music scene -
another one of those things in this town
that can get you (if you're in it).
It's important, though, not to let these
things get to you and the Slang are a
good example of how to do this. Accor-
ding to drummer Belden, their name is
"unconventional communication." Un-
conventional in the sense of what has
- become convention in rock and roll
today - the Slang prefer a more per-
sonal sense of communication to their
music and performing. The Slang not
only want you to dance they want you to
think too when you see them. That's un-
conventional enough for what still
amounts to an Ann Arbor bar band.
Whether or not the Slang's approach
can succeed on a larger scale is hard to
guess now, though listening to their
single I'm inclined to think they could.

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4003 MICHIGAN UNION

763-4799

Empty out your pockets, collect all your loose change, and maybe you'll have enough money to enjoy yourself tonight at
the U-Club. The Slang will provide the good vibrations.

;00

yi

The a-side, "Pick It Up," is a joyful'
blast of R&B propelled by Bill's kinetic
bass. The melodic flip-side, "Out of the
Light" is arguably the highlight of the
single. Bill's kinetic bass returns while
Alex's lyrics declare with conviction
that he wants to stay out of the light

that seems to rot the spirits of many
people who "make it." Unfortunately
the Slang have no plans to record in the
near future for want of that green oil.
If Ann Arbor's gotten to you, or you
just want to go to the U-Club for other
reasons this Friday than to see the

Slang, get ready for '60s-
ish/R&B/dance music. In addition to
their own material, the Slang dohs
covers that Belden likes to describe as,
"everything ranging from the Clash to
the Mamas and the Papas." And bring
three dollars of that green oil to get in.

8pm Oct.29 Crisler Arena

$13

12

11

On sale September 30 at the
Michigan Union Ticket Office,

,
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Melodio
By Robin Jones
0 NE OF the most exciting
things about the Ann Arbor Ch -
mber Orchestra is that they never let a
good thing pass them by. Each year,
instead of mely .performing great
works by' gi t lt*tts, they bring in
guests that add that little something ex-
tra to each performance. This year is
no different from any other. The
Chamber Orchestra will celebrate its
season opener in grand style when it
is joined by cellist Carter Brey at
the Michigan Theater. Tomorrow's
concert begins at 8:30 p.m.
Brey, called "one of the best cellists
of the new generation," by Mstislav
Rostropovich, is the 1983 recipient of
the Michaels Award of Young Concert
Artists. The award allows him to per-
form as soloist with -major U.S. or-

us night
chestras and in recitals at New York's
prestigious Alice Tully Hall. Brey won
the 1982 Young Concert Artist Inter-
national Audition, and achieved critical
acclaim in both his Kennedy Center and
New York debuts. He will be perfor-
ming the first of his Michaels Award
engagements next week with the
National Symphony Orchestra under
the baton of Mstislav Rostropovich in
three performances of the Schumann
Cello Concerto.
Brey will give Ann Arborites a
special chance to hear him perform the
Schumann Concerto Saturday evening.
Maestro Carl Daehler will open the
concert with Mozart's overture Cosi
Fan Tutti, followed by the Schumann.
Tickets for the October 15th concert
are $10, $8, and $6. For more infor-
mation, call the Ann Arbor Cahmber
Orchestra at (313) 996-0066.

CTC Outlets.

763-2071

ash

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10

I'l ANN ARBO Ij

6 P XCW "AT. SUN.VER" 3.W0B
6 PM EXCEPT "NEVER" $3.00

Carter Brey is the first guest artist of the Ann Arbor Chamber Orchestra.
He'll play his cello tomorrow evening at the Michigan Theater.

I INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
th Ave at lberty 761-9700

t CAEM WAD-INE

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
BEST FOREIGN LANGUAGE FILM
APASft

Jim

'S

ATWENTIETH CE F
(Aiver A Empezar) 9NENA3N AL CLASS O

NTUREEFOX
ICS RELEASE
.NTURY-FOX

I

By Deborah Rob
TIM POST began
career in southern Ba
and at revival meetings
sings these days tends
satirical than reverent.
Post =was born and
Houston Texas. He wrot(
his first hit song-in 1968
Chicago. The tune, "Rea
Darkness," written afte
Rage, won him
recognition. Post later
Francisco, and maint
followings both on the we
the midwest.
This singer-songwriter

friendly folk
a popular personage at the Ark Cof-
inson feehouse, where he will be performing
tonight and tomorrow night. Post sings
in an unusual tenor voice, accom-
his singing panying himself on guitar. Unfor-
aptist churches tunately, the virtuoso Randy Sabien, on
-but what he the fiddle, is not along on this tour. But
to be more Post's showmanship is as well carried
single-handedly. His ability to absorb
raised near an audience has been described as
e and recorded "magic" so many times, he chose that
while living in as a name for one of his live LP's.
ach Out In The Humor is a vital ingredient in a Jim
r the Days of Post show. The liveliness of Post him-
widespread self, his revenous attitude to pursuit of
lived in San the joy of being alive, makes his per-
ains devoting formance a celebration.
st coast and in Shows at The Ark begin at 8 p.m.
Tickets at the door are $6.
has long been

FRI. MON.
SAT. SUN.

7:20, 9:10
1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:20, 9:10

§PRE-LAW
§
§ . . . VISIT WITH ADMISSIONS-§
OFFICERS AND DEANS FROM
§ OVER 70 U. S. LAW SCHOOLS. §
INFORMATION ON ADMISSIONS,
PRE-LAW COURSES, CAREER §
§ OPPORTUNITIES, AND MORE.

Tk lAr7- 4- -T&-.1

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