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April 11, 1986 - Image 11

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-04-11
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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What's

happening around Ann Arbor

screen to escape his problems. A lot of

FRIDAY
Campus Cinema
KISS OF THE SPIDER WOMAN
(Hector Babenco. 1985) C2, 7 & 9:30
p.m.. Nat Sci,
Academy award-winner William
Hurz and Raul Julia play two
celimates from opposite worlds: a
Catholic homosexual and a political
revolutionary. Well done and in-
triguing.
BODY HEAT (Lawrence Kasdan.
1981) Med. 7:30 & 9:20, MLB, 3.
Talk about sexy! William Hurt
plays a small-time lawyer madly in
love with the woman of his dreams,
Kathleen Turner. They get tangled in
a web of sexual obsession, deceit and
murder. Hot.

TO LIVE AND DIE IN L.A. (William
Friedkin, 1986) MTF, 7:304& 9:45 p.m.,
Mich.
Two U.S. Secret Service agents are
out to bust an LA. counterfeiting
operation. A personal vendetta is in-
volved, with one of the agents determined
to avenge the brutal death of his par-
tner.
STRIPES (Ivan Reitman. 1981) Alt
Act.7:30&9:30p.m.,MLB3.
A truly hilarious movie that stars
Bill Murray and Harold Ramis as
Army men who almost start WWIII
when they take the first militarized
Winnebago for a spin.
THE PURPLE ROSE OF CAIRO
(Woody Allen, 1985) CG, 7 & 9 pm,
Aud. A.
When Mia Farrow, a klutzy
waitress and frustrated wife, goes to
the movies to escape her problems,
Jeff Daniels literally walks off the

!! COMPUTER WAREHOUSE SALE!!
- SATURDAY, APRIL 12th, 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Limited quantity of used, off-lease computer hardware:
TERMINALS, PRINTERS, and MODEMS
All equipment sold in as-is condition.

Cash in on these savings at: NEWMAN LEASING
1550 Baker Road
DEXTER, MI
94-3200 (l mile north of 6-94 on Baker Road- E

FOR INFO., CALL: 9

xit 167)

.i

screen to escape his problems. A lot of
laughs but not Allen's best.
Performances
ANN ARBOR COMEDY JAM
SEQUEL - Prism Productions, 8,
p.m., Michigan Theater (996-8742).
Back by popular demand, Detroit
comic Mike Binder once again
delivers a highly-talented line-up of
young comedians who have made
their fame either locally and/or
nationally. Ann Arbor favorites
Domino open the show, which
features Dave Coulier, Joe Nipote,
Tony Hayes, and Binder.
PEOPLE DANCING BENEFIT - 8
p.m., Kerrytown Concert House (769-
2999).
Ann Arbor entertainers from artistic
fields including dance, music and
mime combine to benefit People Dan-
cing, a popular local modern dance
company. The music features a "sur-
prise guest" blues and folk band, and
a reception with wine and food follows
the show.
SHADOWS - Ann Arbor Action for
Soviet Jewry/University Program in
Judaic Studies/Washtenaw County
Jewish Community Council, 8 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater (4th floor)
(434-5221).
Brief presentations on the situation
of Soviet Jews precede this one-
woman drama in which Obie Award-
winning actress Rosina Fernhoff por-
trays an oppressed Soviet Jewish
ballerina attempting to
defect to the West.
VICTOR BORGE - University Office
of Major Events, 8 p.m.. Hill
Auditorium (763-8587).
Weaving his musical virtuosity with
his equally deft wit, the Danish-born
Borge tonight brings his effective
brand of comedy to Ann Arbor.
following a recent 75th birthday
celebration tour which included 12
sold-out dates at Carnegie Hall.
YOUNG CHOREOGRAPHERS IN
CONCERT - University Dance
Department, 8 p.m., University Dan-
ce Bldg., Studio A (763-54601.
Undergraduate and graduate dance
majors present a concert of
originally-choreographed modern
dances, set to a variety of music that
features selections from David Byrne
and King Crimson.
Bars & Clubs
THE ARK (761-1451) - Mustard's
Retreat.
BIRD OF PARADISE (662-8310) -
Larry Fuller Trio with Nate Gurley,
jazz.-
THE BLIND PIG (996-8555) - Blue
Front Persuaders, blues, R&B, and
rock.
THE EARLE (994-0211) - Rick
Burgess and Patty O'Connor, jazz.
THE HEIDELBERG (663-7758) - 2-
plus-2, folk and country.
MAIN STREET COMEDY
SHOWCASE (996-9080) - Lowell
Sanders and Marty Micoli.
THE NECTARINE BALLROOM (994-
5436) - DJ, dance music.

RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE (996-2747)
- Watusies.
U-CLUB (763-2236) - DJ, new music
rock 'n' roll.
Furthermore
NATIVE AMERICAN LAW DAY -
University Native American Student
Association/University Office of
Minority Student Services, 10 a.m.-5
p.m., University Law School, Hut-
chins Hall, Room 150.
Speakers including University law
professor Charles Wilkinson and
Navajo Nation lobbyist Dan Lewis will
discuss the stance of the federal
government concerning tribal-state
relations.
SATURDAY
Campus Cinema
THE GRADUATE (Mike Nichols,
1967) AAFC, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
A classic American comedy about
a college grad who is "a little
worried" about his future. Dustin
Hoffman falls in love with Katherine
Ross, the daughter of a woman (Ann
Bancroft) who seduces him.
VIVA ZAPATA (Elia Kazan, 1952) Alt
Act, 7p.m., Nat Sci.
Marlon Brando stars in this movie
about a Mexican's rise to power and
eventual presidency. Also stars An-
thony Quinn in an Oscar-winning
performance.
ON THE WATERFRONT (Elia
Kazan, 1954) Alt Act, 9:30 p.m., Nat
Sci.
A winner of several Oscars, this
movie centers on Marlon Brandoas
a young worker on the fringe of the
underworld.
CASABLANCA (Michael Curtiz,
1942) CG, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
Bogie and Ingrid Bergman star in
this classic (to say the least) about a
nightclub owner during WWII who is
forever in love with an old flame.
AU HASARD BALTHAZAR (Robert
Bresson, 1966) C2,7 p.m., Aud A.
An unusual film that centers on a
donkey, following its life through the
hands of various owners, each one
representing a different aspect of
the dark side of human nature.
MY NIGHT AT MAUD'S (Eric
Rohmer,1970) C2,8:45 p.m., Aud A.
This movie explores both the
relations between men and women,
language and reality, society and its
conventions.
BLAZING SADDLES (Mel Brooks,
1974) Hill St., 8p.m., Hill St.
A silly spoof that pokes fun at the
great American western movies.
The last word in western parodies, it
also punctures the whole fantasy of
movie-making.

Performances
BEAUTY AND THE BEAST - String
Puppet Theater, 11 a.m., 1 & 3 p.m.,
Performance Network, 408 W.
Washington (665-6544).
Local puppeter Bill Siemers brings
to life this classic fairy tale with his
handcarved wooden marionettes.
CLASSICAL FAVORITES - Ann Ar-
bor Chamber Orchestra (Washtenaw
Council for the Arts), 8 p.m.,
Michigan Theater (668-8397).
EMU piano professor Joseph Gurt
and Orchestra concertmaster Stacy
Phelps-Wetzel are featured in a con-
cert of light classical music under the
direction of Carl Daehler.
UNIVERSITY MEN'S GLEE CLUB -
University School of Music, 8 p.m.,
Hill Aud. (764-1448).
Under the direction of Patrick Gar-
dner this 100 member ensemble per-
forms the program they presented at
the National Men's Chorus Conferen-
ce at Harvard last month. Also
featured is a brand-new set by the
Friars.
WHAT THE BUTLER SAW -
Suspension Theater, 8 p.m., Perfor-
mance Network '(665-1400).
See Friday's listing.
WHAT'S NEW REVUE - University
Musical Theater Program, 7 & 10
p.m., School of Music McIntosh
Theater, Baits Drive (763-4726).
Five University Musical Theater
students and a pianist, adhering to the
classic revue format, present a con-
stant flow of skits, songs, jokes and
parodies.
YOUNG CHOREOGRAPHERS IN
CONCERT - University Dance
Department, 8 p.m., University Dan-
ce Bldg. Studio A., 1310 N. University
(763-5460).
See Friday's listing.
Bars & Clubs
THE ARK (761-1451) - Gordon Bok,
folk.
BIRD OF PARADISE (662-8310) -
Larry Fuller Trio with Nate Gurley,
jazz.
THE BLIND PIG (996-8555) - Sun
Messengers, big band, blues, and
rock.
THE EARLE (994-0211) - Rick
Burgess and Patty O'Connor, jazz.
THE HEIDELBERG (663-7758) - 2-
plus-2, folk and country.
MAIN STREET COMEDY
SHOWCASE (996-9080) - Lowell
Sanders and Marty Micoli.
THE NECTARINE BALLROOM (994-
5436) - DJ, dance music.
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE (996-2747)
- Watusies.
Furthermore
UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH
CONFERENCE - Honors Science
Society, 1-3 p.m., 1139 Natural Science
Building (662-6370).
An informal presentation of un-
dergraduate research projects.
Reception will follow.

. _
1

SPRING FASHIONS

IN KERRYTOWN

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1 II 11 1 1 I I11 IIM I I I

10 Weekend-April 11, 1986

# * 4 # 44 @ 4 4

e 3 $ 4# ,

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