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September 04, 1986 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-04
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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

V V V U V V V V U

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Theatre. Like few other cities,
Ann Arbor and its University provide
the theatre-goer or aspiring actor
with a wide array of exciting
possibilities. (Page 3)

Dance. Ann Arbor is
moving - in more ways1
(Page 4)

alive and
than one.

Folk. Folk music is more than
an integral part of this town's history
- it's as much alive today as ever
before. (Page 5)
Campus Radio. The Univer-
sity's Campus Broadcast Network
provides the community with exciting
possibilities that lie beyond the AM
and FM wavelengths. (Page 6)
Jazz. More than music, jazz is a
way of life. (Page 7)
Music Scene. Whether its wat-
ching your favorite national band or
jamming, yourself, Ann Arbor is
always the scene for rock and roll, pop
and beyond... (Page 8)
Classical. Concert-goers are in
for a treat. (Page 9)
Restaurants. Ahhh, the food.
Thankfully, no one is forced to spend
their year eating dorm food. We've
listed a healthy swatch of possibilities
for those who crave something else.
(Page 10)
Ice Cream. Most college towns
are a haven for the frozen treat, and
this town is no exception. (Page 12)

1.
ti
i.

HIS section of the New Student
Edition is the Michigan Daily's
guide to ENTERTAINMENT: What
to do, where to do it, and sometimes
how to do it. We can't answer why.
Although no one issue could possibly
cover all aspects of Ann Arbor enter-
tainment, we have provided you with
something more than a brief over-
view; though considerably less than
the actual experience. We hope you
will use this guide for the resource it
is, and seek out the rest yourself.
The Michigan Daily is published
five days a week, reaching ap-
proximately 39,000 eyes with its 10,000
issues daily. Thus, we encourage you
to pass on whatever papers you your-
self have attained. Inside you will find
the Arts section - sometimes a page,
sometimes two - which is devoted to
covering the areas within this sup-
plement, throughout the academic
term.
If you are interested in writing for the
Daily Arts page, please seek us out.
The Daily also publishes Weekend
Magazine, a weekly supplement
featuring newsworthy and entertain-
ment-oriented items in addition to
regular records, books, and film
reviews.
Both of these sections are located in
the Student Publications Building, 420
Maynard Street, and will answer any
rings on 763-0379. Noelle Brower will
continue her role as Arts Editor, and
Bill Marsh will be picking up as
Weekend Magazine Editor in the fall.
Look for announcements early this
fall regarding the first Arts page or
Weekend Magazine general meetings.
Meanwhile, enjoy!

Listener's Guide. A fast trip
across the dial; what you can tune in-
to in Ann Arbor. (Page 13)
Literature. Beyond the
classroom...beyond the
pages ... campus life lives and breathes
through literature. (Page 14)
Cinema. "Let's go to the
movies..." never took on so many
meanings. (Page 15)
Records. No one can ever have
enough records. From underground to
classical, new and used, Ann Arbor is
a record buyer's paradise. (Page 17)
Books. You've gotta love 'em.
Besides, you'll never buy as many as
you will during the next four years.
(Page 18)

Daily Photo by ANDI SCHREIBER

they run out of a title, they've already
reordered it and will have it by such-
and-such a date. Need help? Just ask.
Also carries office, art, and drafting
tools, as well as sportswear, gifts, and
posters. Location ideal for East
Quaddies, a mere jaunt across the
Diag for West Quad, South Quad,
Barbour, and Newberry (arguably
closest to Hill dorms). Also has North
Campus location.
Michigan Union Bookstore (Barnes
and Noble): Occupies much of the
basement of the Union. Undoubtedly
the most aesthetic student bookstore
on campus, with its spacious interior
and attractive display of clothing, of-
fice supplies, and books. It has
quickly acquired the reputation for
being not only more expensive than
the others, but also more cold. It is
almost too nice, and budding
consumers know that there is no such
thing as a free ten-color display of
three-ring binders. Besides, it is part
of the Barnes and Noble chain of
campus bookstores, making it im-
mediately suspect in a town that
prefers things it can call its own.
Pluses include amazing location,
munchies and cold beverages,
discounts on New York Times best-
sellers, good supply of reference
books, and quick service during rush.
"NEW" BOOKSTORES
Afterwords: For the collector and
the booklover on a budget
Specializing in "remainders," on
never knows what is in stock from one
week to the next. Excellent deals on
references, and a place to discover
things you've never heard of. Con-
sider it a grown-up version of playing in
Grandma's attic and have fun.
B. Dalton Booksellers/Walden-
books: These familiar faces are a
mere bus ride away at beautiful
Briarwood Mall. Going to Briarwood
is an experience in itself after spen-
JAZZ
(Continued from Page )
for the cats to resurface with a new
partner or even as an army-sized
saxophone. I can only imagine... !
Last and certainly not least, I must
encourage you to check out the
phenomenal Peter "Madcat" Ruth.
Madcat is probably the best har-
monica player in the world. Unless
you have seen him or heard his recor-
dings with Dave Brubeck it is dif-
ficult to appreciate just what this
great claim signifies. Respected and
loved by his fellow musicians and the
A2 community, Madcat is possessed
7 HAIRCUT TERS
* NO WAITING
DASCOLA STYLISTS
iberty off State...... 668-9329
Maple Village........761-2733

ding a few weeks on campus; once
one acclimates oneself to the pricy
boutiques and vintage shops (where
the old stuff costs as much as the
new), such as overt display of nor-
mality is a shock to the senses. Some
may consider Briarwood slumming,
but sorry, the nearest Saks and Bon-
witt Teller stores are 75 minutes away
(and there are no trains). However, I
digress. B. Dalton and Waldenbooks
- -m

ignore those urging you to save your-
self from a fiery hell. After all, you've
already decided to go to college ...
Borders: Genuflect before you
enter (facing East is optional, but help-
ful if you.want to walk into the store).
Hailed by the Detroit Free Press as the
best bookstore between New York
and Chicago, it carries anything,
everything, and even more. In ad-
dition, the proprietors not only ap-

Pais, or Die Zeit. Want to impress a
professor during those all-important
class discussions? Foreign Affairs,
The Economist, Harper's Monthly,
and Forbes are just chock-full of
brownie points waiting to be
devoured. Want to stop feeling like a
minor? Check out the extensive (if not
necessarily impressive) collection of
"adult" books and magazines. Bring
ID in case your confidence is lagging.
")

Daily Photo by ANDI SCHREIBER
is the place to be. This is definitely a book-lover's city. Make sure that you find

What To Do?
Just read the following pages and find out. We hope that our suggestions
will open doors for you as a newcomer to Ann Arbor. Unfortunately, the
gentleman in the above photo didn't read this section.

If it's books you love, then Ann Arbori
your own favorite spot.
are the old reliables for bestsellers,
current fiction, standard literature,1
and specialties.
Michigan Union Bookstore:
Aforementioned above, this store also
carries bestsellers, paperbacks,
magazines, and intellectual tomes.
Buy a book, pick up a can of pop
(that's soda for Easterners and other
foreigners, and cola for the non-
violent), head out to the Diag and

prove of browsing, but even provide
benches and cosy nooks to indulge
and trap hapless booklovers. Come
with an open mind, a couple of hours,
a full wallet, and know that an ob-
session is about to begin.
Community Newscenters (2
locations): The Borders of
periodicals. Struggling with that
foreign-language requirement? Pick
up a L'Express, Vogueltalia, El

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Also carries cards, gifts, calendars,
and large selection of books.
Logos: A must. Carries bestsellers,
hordes of posters and calendars,
flags, gifts, the biggest selection of
Boynton cards in town, and stuffed
opuses wearing orange-and-purple
shower caps. Anyone who has
decorated a room, needed a late bir-
thday card, or frantically searched

Entertainment
Section Staff
Entertainment Supplement
Editors...........NOELLE BROWER, BETH FERTIG
Cover Graphic Design ................ NOELLE BROWER
Staff .
Tim Bennett, Melissa Birks, Elizabeth Block, Rebecca Blumenstein,
Rebecca Chung, Dov Cohen, Mary Dixon, Anne Evans,Ellen Fiedelholtz,
Mary Chris Jaklevic, Julie Jurrjens, Joseph Kraus, Whitney Krueger,
Philip Levy, John Logie, Jerry Markon, Amy Mindell, Jim O'Kane, Eugene
Pak, Alan Paul, Susanne Skubik, Marc S. Taras, Michael Tobocman.
New Student Edition
Editor......................... KERY MURAKAMI
Associate Editor .......................... ROB EARLE
Photographer ......................... Andi Schreiber

of an amazing technique and is likely
to be surfacing with a new jazz orien-
ted group this fall. A promise with
genuine excitement.
Whew! feeling loved? Inundated?
Well, once you get yourself all settled
into place here it will all start to make
a crazy, joyous kind of sense! Seek.
out the clubs, the concerts, and the
5Sy Chceheese~akc
Say ee4 e Ghee3see
Joe chececha&
wwuhrteatij
9945fE'b
IN ftt*tVe P4 UA/T

bands. Seek out the Dean of jazz in
town; the delightfully wild prof. ar-
wulf arwulf . He can be heard on WC-

BN twice weekly and will want to help
you, exhort you, and rant at you. He is
not a mythical being. Above all, get

in,
Mr

LET US

YOU!

mediatrics
laughtrack
soundstage
comedy company
musket
starbound
soph show
impact jazz dance

watch for our mass

Be prepared: Ann Arbor will blow you away.

o r c a I i

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday; September 4, 1986

The Michigan Daily - Thursd(

.,, ..

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