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October 05, 1984 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-05
Note:
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Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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BICYCLE JIM'S
(1301S. University;665-2650)
Every night after eight lower prices,
food that's great.
You'll be glad, 'Biycl
it's here you ate.-

PIZZERIA UNO,
(1321 S. University; 769-1744)
Open daily 11 a.m.-2 a.m. Beer specials
nightly. 2-FOR-1 mixed drinks 11-6 p.m.
Voted Ann Arbor's Best Pizza and Best
Pizza Value 2nd year in a row-1 large pizza
serves 4 for under $7. Thanks Ann Arbor,
you've said a mouthful!

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PARTHENON GYROS
DOMINICK'S (226 S. Main; 994-1012)
(812 Monroe; 662-5414) Open 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Mon.-Sat.; 12-10 p.m.
Sun. and Holidays. Fine Greek food: gyros,
Open 7:30 a.m.-10 p.m. Mon.-Sat.; 4-8 p.m. shish kabob sand., mousaka, pastitio, dol-
Sun. Delicious Italian dinners-pasta, lasagna, mades spinach pie, Greek salads and pastry.
etc. Also pizza, subs, beer & wine. Classes and Now serving liquor, imported Greek wines
meetings welcome. Ample seating inside. and imported beers. Try our famous Sagan-
aka "OPA." Table service after 5.
CASA DeVARTIS OLD GERMAN
(Above Dominick's, 812 Monroe; 662-5414) (120 W. Washington; 662-0737)
Open 5:30-9:30 p.m. Mon.-Sat. Fine Italian "The Award-Winning" Old German res-
cuisine with dining both indoors and on the taurant of Ann Arbor offers fine German-
open air terrace. Cocktails always at Happy American dining at moderate prices. Imported
H rbeer and wine, cocktails.
FORBIDDEN CITY STEVE'S ICE CREAM
(3535 Plymouth Rd.;665-3591; (342 S. State; 662-2663)
4905 Washtenaw A ve.; 434-7978) A gourmet ice cream shop with a homemade
Excellence in the ancient tradition of Man-
darin, Sze Chuan, and Hunan specialties. touch. We specialize in mix-ins. Choose from
Attentive service, a ful service bar with a Reeses, Heath Bar, chocolate covered raisins,
Attetveeriemenulandsexicbarkith as.and a whole lot more!
complete wine menu and exotic cocktails. Open 12-12 daily.
Open 7 days a week.
LOVIN' SPOONFUL STEVE'S LUNCH
(330 S. Main; 662-2626) (1313 S. University; 769-2288)
Open Daily. Homemade ice cream - 40 fla- Open 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Mon., 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
vors, 25 toppings. Shakes, floats, etc. with Tues.-Fri.; 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat.-Sun. Steak &
everything from Ambrosia Chocolate to Oreo Eggs, omelettes. Also serving Korean food.
cookie and Bailey's Irish Cream. Breakfast special and served all day.
MAUDE'S RESTAURANT
(314S. Fourth; 662-8485),
Open 11 a.m.-I1 p.m. Mon.-Sat., bar till 12
p.m.; 11 a.m.-12 p.m. Fri., bar till 1 a.m.; 4- OLVERINE DEN PIZZERIA
10 p.m. Sun. Specialize in Bar-B-Que baby (1201 S. University; 769-8364)
back ribs; large selection of chicken entrees, We serve Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner. We
dinner salads, hot and cold sandwiches, ham- specialize in Pizza Reular and Sicilian Now
burgers, beer/wine.s
we serve GYROS.
METZGER'S GERMAN
RESTAURANT1
(203 E. Washington at 4th A ve.; 668-8987) PIZZA
Ann Arbor's oldest restaurant. Serves lunch DINE IN AND CARRY-OUT
and dinner daily except Monday. Prime Rib FREE DELIVERY
- Ater 5pm S5.00 -,mreuf
- Prime Steaks - Seafood - German Cui- We reserve fe rht to mloeharea
sine. Full service bar and a delightful Bavar- 707 Packard at State
ian atmosphere. Dinners from $5.95 to $8.75. *p"ni'"" o ac""°
We will validate city parking lot tickets for 994-4900 994-GYRO
car port adjacent- --

O b OU

ALL OF ME
Lily Tomlin and Steve Martin find their souls
sharing the same- body in still another Martin
collaboration with writer/director Carl Reiner that
has been getting surprisingly good reviews (con-
sidering their track record together) and a lot of
business (State Theater, 231 S. State; 662-6264).
AMADEUS
Milos Forman (One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest,
Ragtime) adapts the highly acclaimed Broadway
play about life and mysterious death of Wolfgang
Amadeus Mozart. Choreography by Twila Tharp,
music by...who else?" (Movies at Briarwood, Briar-
wood Mall; 769-8780)
ANOTHER COUNTRY
Film adaptation of the celebrated British play
about the limits of love and friendship between the
young men of an English private school. (Ann Arbor
Theater, 231 S. 5th; 761-9700).
THE BOSTONIANS
Adaptation of the James Henry novel starring

Christopher Reeves sans the Superman tights.
(Campus Theater, 1214 S. University; 668-4416).
DREAMSCAPE
Dennis Quaid plays a psychic with the ability to en-
ter another person's dreams. A choppy, low budget
Sci-Fi adventure that has its moments (if few).
(Movies at Briarwood; 769-8780).
THE EVIL THAT MEN DO
Charles Bronson doing what herdoes best -
blowing people away in an adventure yarn that once
again casts him as a vigilante. (Fox Village, 375 N.
Maple; 769-1300).
GHOSTBUSTERS
Bill Murray is the sole gem of this over budgeted,
over popular comedy that has too many gimmicks
and too few laughs. (Fox Village, 375 N. Maple; 769-
1300).
IRRECONCILABLE DIFFERENCES
Always precociously cute Drew Barrymore sues
her parents, Ryan O'Neil and Shelly Long, for a
child-parent divorce. (State Theater, 231 S. State;
6626264).
THE KARATE KID
Young Ralph Macchio learns philosophy, and more
importantly how to kick ass, in a juvenile Rocky.
(Movies at Briarwood, Briarwood Mall; 769-8780).
THE NEVERENDING STORY
Wolfgang Peterson's crudely slapped together

fairy tale about a ten year old boy who enters another
world through a book he's reading. (Fox Village, 375
N. Maple; 769-1300).
PLACES IN THE HEART
Director Robert Benton (Kramer vs. Kramer)
takes a nostalgic look back at the rural Texas of the
1930's in a tale of simple people looking for personal
redemption. With Sally Field and Scott Harris.
(Movies at Briarwood, Briarwood Mall; 769-8780)
THE PRODIGAL
Christian family drama about "the problems
facing the contemporary American family when
emotional and spiritual values break down." Give
me Davey and Goliath any day. (Wayside, 3020
Washtenaw; 434-1782)a
PURPLE RAIN
Those who find Prince's music endearing will
likely find his first film venture equally so. Those
who don't, won't. (State Theater, 231 S. State; 662-
6264).
REVENGE OF NERDS/ BACHELOR PARTY
A double feature of last summer's two worst ex-
ploitation comedies about beer and big breasts.
Truly an experience not to be missed. (Movies At
Briarwood, Briarwood Mall; 769-8780)
A SOLDIER'S STORY
A tale of hatred and murder, set in the all black
army barracks during the 1940's. By Norman
Jewison, the director of In The Heat Of The Night,
and starring Howard E. Rollins, Jr. (Movies at

Briarwood, Briarw
TEACHERS
Jo Beth William
dignities of being
"soundtrack" that
.38 Special. (Fox V
TIGHTROPE
Clint Eastwood
outright sleaze
somewhat differen
the big city adv
Briarwood Mall; 7(
UNTIL SEPTEMI
Karen Allen in a
director of Return
Maple; 769-1300)
THE WILD LIFE
Sean Penn's litt
adolescent comed
kids after gradua
Cameron Crowe,
Ridgemont High.
6264).
WOMAN IN RED
Gene Wilder di
this adaptation of
Ca Trompe Enorn
translation. (State

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ROMANCING THE STONE (Robert Zemeckis, 1984)
A whole lot of people liked this film, making it one
of the year's surprise hits. I thought it was a bit dull.
Kathleen Turner goes adventuring through South
America to save her sister, along with Michael
Douglas. Your pick. (Cinema Guild; Lorch Hall, 7
p.m., 9 p.m.)
WAR OF THE GARGANTUAS (Henry G. Saper-
stein,1970)
A Japanese disaster movie that sounds like a
classic of the genre. Two gargantuas, each some 150
feet tall, decide to have a battle using Japan as the
battleground. To add to the excitement, you can see
how bad the English dubbing is. (Ann Arbor Film
Coop; Nat. Sci. Aud., 7p.m.)
DESTROY ALL MONSTERS (Ishiro Honda, 1968)
Poor, poor Tokyo. In this movie, it not only has to
contend with Godzilla but also Mothra, Rodan,
Ghidrah, and a big turtle with an atomic reactor in-
side. (Ann Arbor Film Coop; Nat. Sci. Aud., 8:45
p.m.)
GODZILLA VS. THE SMOG MONSTER (Yo-Shimitu
Banno, 1972)
The'Japanese monster twin-bill concludes with
another mashing of Tokyo, which should probably
just give up because that Godzilla creature seems
really determined to turn the Ginza into his playpen.
(Ann Arbor Film Coop; Nat. Sci. Aud., 10:15 p.m.)
THE SIMPLE-MINDED MURDERER (Alfred-
sen,1982)
The Swedish Film Festival nears its conclusion
with the story of a village idiot who decides to take
revenge upon his persecutors. Swedish with sub-
titles. (Detroit-Swedish Council, Scandinavian
Languages Dept., Ann Arbor Film Coop; Cinema 2,
and Cinema Guild; MLB 3,8p.m.)
CAT BALLOU (Elliot Silverstein, 1965)
Lee Marvin won an Oscar for his double role in this
Western comedy. Jane Fonda is also on hand to lead
a band of outlaws which James Watt could probably
have fun describing. (Alternative Action; MLB 4,
7:30 p.m.)
KLUTE (Alan Pakula, 1971)
A Jane Fonda twin-bill finishes off with a fine
thriller and social study of a man who doesn't want
the world to know he uses prostitutes. So he kills
them. Also starring Donald Sutherland, everything
about the movie makes it crackle. (Alternative Ac-
tion; MLB 4,9:15 p.m.)
A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO
THE FORUM (Richard Lester, 1966)
If you felt sorry for Tokyo last night, tonight you
can feel sorry for ancient Rome. Phil Silvers, Zero
Mostel, Jack Gilford and a host of others abuse the
city in a musical comedy. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 8:45
p.m.)
THE PRODUCERS (Mel Brooks, 1968)
More comedy with Zero Mostel, and it is a funny
,one. He and Gene Wilder decide to produce an
awful Broadway show to swindle the producers.
Things don't work out. Do see this, if you haven't
already. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 8:45p.m.)

SA A
FANNY AND ALEXANDER (Ingmar Bergman,
1983)
The conclusion of the Swedish Film Festival is also
the conclusion to Bergman's cinematic career.
Bergman fans will enjoy this one a lot. For the rest of
us, it's pot luck. Swedish with subtitles. (See
Friday's listing; MLB 3,4:30 p.m., 8p.m.)-
THE ADVENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD (Michael
Curtiz and William Keighley, 1938)
Matinee idol and noted swashbuckler Errol Flynn
is the star, playing the Sherwood Forest denizen who
takes from the rich and gives to the poor. Olivia de
Havilland is Maid Marian. From the director of
Casablanca. (Alternative Action; Nat. Sci. Aud., 7:30
p.m., 9:30 p.m.)
WUTHERING HEIGHTS (William Wyler,1939)
The Bronte novel becomes an Academy Award
winning film. The cast includes Laurence Olivier and
David Niven. The plot is a love story with all the
trimmings. (Cinama 2; Aud. A, 7p.m.)
PRIDE AND PREJUDICE (Robert Z. Leonard,
1940)
Laurence Olivier once again, and a classic book
translated to the screen, once again. This book is by
Jane Austen. The plot is a funny look at upperclass
manners. (Cinema 2; Aud. A, 9 p.m.)
THE BLUES BROTHERS (John Landis, 1980)
A very large-scale comedy, perhaps a little too
large, about the bies singers played by John Belushi
and Dan Ackroyd who got promoted from Saturday
Night to silver screen. They plan to do a benefit con-
cert and end up being chased by police. (Mediatrics;
MLB4,7 p.m., 9p.m.)
MY DINNER WITH ANDRE (Louis Malle, 1981)
The title speaks the truth as we spend two hours
listening to Andre Gregory and Wallace Shawn
engage in meal-time conversation. (Cinema Guild;
Lorch Hall, 7,9:05 p.m.)

Gene Wilder plays a very rich chocolate maker who
has a contest to let people go on a tour of the plant.
More for the kids than us college types. (University
Club, U-Club, 7p.m.

E

ALEXANDRIA...WHY? (YusufShaheen, 1979)
A semi-autobiographical entry in the North
African Film Festival, set partially in Alexandria
during World War II. (Cinema Guild; Lorch Hall, 7
p.m., FREE)
OUR HITLER (Hans-Jurgen Syderberg, 1976-77)
An abridged version of a film which attempts to
give an identity to Germany during the Hitler years
using a montage of music, biography, and action gets
its Ann Arbor Premiere, to be followed by a
discussion with a German film critic. German with
subtitles. (Goethe Institute, Germanic Languages
and Literatures Dept., Cinema Guild, Cinema 2, Ann
Arbor Film Coop; Aud. A, 7:30 p.m.)

r

3

DINING ONv THE TOWN

POPEYE (Robert Altman, 1980)
There are a lot of really nice things about this
movie. It has a wonderful free-wheeling spirit to it.
It's fun. But the songs are only so-so, and it is very
difficult to understand some of the characters. Worth
seeing once. (Michigan Theater Foundation;'
Michigan Theater, 3, 5:30 p.m., 8p.m.)
THE RED AND THE BLACK (Claude Autant-Lara,
1954)
The colors refer to different roads to success. The
red is through the military, the black through the
clergy. Gerard Philippe plays a man who has to
choose between the two, and then gets in trouble
when love strikes. (Cinema Guild; Lorch Hall, 7
p.m., 9:20 p.m.)
TOMMY (Ken Russell, 1975)
The Who provide the music for a tale of a pinball
wizard, who happens to be blind, dumb, and deaf.
The cast includes Ann-Margret, Eric Clapton, and
Jack Nicholson. (Mediatrics; MLB 4, 7:10 p.m., 9
p.m.)
WILLY WONKA AND THE CHOCOLATE FAC-
TORY (Mel Stuart, 1971)
A film about candy accompanies an Italian buffet.

BRIMSTONE AND TREACLE (Richard Loncraine,
1982)
Sting, the lead singer of the Police, displays his ac-
ting abilities. He plays a drifter who becomes the
dominant member of a British family. The music is
by the Police. (Michigan Theater Foundation;
Michigan Theater, 9:10 p.m.)
QUADROPHENIA (Franc Roddam, 1979)
The music of The Who plays in the background
while the Mods and Rockers, rebellious British teen-
agers, do their thing in the foreground. (Michigan
Theater Foundation; Michigan Theater, 7p.m.)
DEUTSCHLAND BLEICHE-MUTTER (Helma San-
ders-Brahms, 1979-80)
A look at how war changes social attitudes. Eve
Mattes is Lene, who has to fend for herself when her
husband joins the fighting in WWII. Afterwards, she
finds submission difficult. Ann Arbor Premiere.
German with subtitles. A discussion with German
film critic Wolf Donner follows. (See Monday's
listing; Lorch Hall, 7:30 p.m.)
W N I
8 (Federico Fellini,1963)
Marcello Mastroianni plays Fellini in an ac-
claimed and autobiographical work by the director
about a director having artistic difficulties on a
project. Italian with subtitles. (Michigan Theater
Foundation; Michigan Theater, 7p.m.) -
I VITELLONI (Federico Fellini, 1953)
One of the first films to look at a group of younger
people trying to figure out what they are doing with
their lives. Italian with subtitles. (Michigan Theater
Foundation; Michigan Theater, 9:30 p.m.)
MODERN TIMES (Charles Chaplin, 1947)
Chaplin's little tramp is the star of a film where.
Chaplin does just about everything as he takes a look
at industrialization and its effect on workers.
(Michigan Theater Foundation; Michigan Theater,7
p.m.)

Fe~ini: Doub
THE GREAT DI(
Chaplin takes a
dictator and a Je
tator. Mistaken i
all-talkie. (Michij
Theater, 9p.m.)
HAMLET (Laure
Olivier also a
Shakespeare trag
of Denmark, and
procrastinates. (
p.m., 9:15 p.m.)
BEAUTY AND TI
Another entry it
Series. This is at
about the title ch
with subtitles. (A
p.m., 9 p.m.)
THE EXTERMI
1962)
A black comedy
ties can indeed b
ply unable to lea
subtitles. (Cinem
p.m.)
THE LITTLE SH(
1960)
A classic B-mo
shoot. A worker it
the plants gets UI
spiration for an d
Nat. Sci. Aud., 8:4
--co)

lim

S Weekend/Friday, October 5, 1984

Weekend/Friday,
---------------------------

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