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April 20, 1988 - Image 13

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-04-20

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 20, 1988-Pagqij

Girls
Continued from Page 11
cover himself up with a Hefty bag,
why bother?"
In between lunch dates, Jane and
Trish accumulate life experiences to
share at their. next meeting. Trish
fills her time between L.A. Law
episodes with slapstick encounters
with the male species. These en-
counters often leave her wondering
how mating rituals have changed
over the past decades. Trish receives
the ultimate advice on life when her
Stand
Continued from Page 11
students will.
Stand and Deliver , which stands
for the values of education, motiva-
tion, and desire, delivers a truthful
tale of students (including L a
Bamba's charismatic Lou Diamond
Phillips ) who are fighting for these
same values. Fiction could have
produced the film's triumphant end-
ing. But the Fact is in the words that
appear before the credits. "In 1982,
18 Garfield High students passed the
A.P. calculus exam ... In 1987, 87
students passed ..."
It almost makes you want to take
math. It definitely makes you want
to see this movie.

mother assures her that heavy metal
(and life) did not end with "Stairway
to Heaven," but really the best is
yet to come.
Jane achieves the ultimate in
life experiences when she is caught
in her loft with her boyfriend,
Larry, by two more significant
others who are also named Larry.
She seeks desperate measures by
planning a move to "a town that'
has men with names other than
Larry." But since she is tired of
safe-sex getting in the way of her
lust, she considers permanent co-
habitation as a solution. When she
finally does get married (to a Larry)
a new dilemma arises - is she still
naughty enough to have her lunches
with Trish?
This novel is a static look at the
'80s. It is also very current with its
references to the Robert Chambers
murder trial and the Gary Hart sce-
nario, but as the characters ac-
knowledge, the past is yesterday. A
quickly written, quickly read book,
Girls in Suits At Lunch is instant
gratification for any reader who
needs a break from serious stuff and
just wants to laugh at life for a
while.
-Deborah Cohen
UM News in
The Daily-
764-0552

Spring
By Usha Tummala
The essence of spring is every-
where, and the joy it brings is cele-
brated by the Rites of Spring art ex-
hibit at the University's Museum of
Art. The exhibit catches the momen-
tous images of the season, which
signifies the beginning of life. A di-
verse collection of art works from
many different areas of the world pre-
sent themes such as the passing of
seasons, the essence of life, and the
unconditional love between individu-
als.
These works involve mediums
and styles representative of a variety
of cultures, time periods and artistic
idiosyncrasies. The collection in-
cludes works from American,

blooms in new exhibi?
Japanese, Italian, Czechoslovakian, emplified in "The Resurrection," by students in the field of Museum
German, French, Indian, Russian, Maarten Van Heemmskerk. Simi- Practice: Sarah Innes BIos, Julie
Dutch, Spanish, and Mexican cul- larly, the theme of the inevitability Nelson Davis, Melanie Holcomb,and
tures. of the life cycle in the Hindu religion Dwandalyn Reece. The exhibit was
The 19th century etchings of is manifested in the Indian painting, also coordinated by Mary KujawSki,
artist Samuel Palmer portray the "Vishnu on Ananta." Furthermore, the Assistant Director of the Univer-
magical mysticism of spring, Auguste Rodin's realist drawings sity's Museum of Art,
through the delicate use of light and portray the various stages of the life
texturing. Pablo Picasso's of man.
"Danseuse" of 1954 shows the emo- The famed lovers of spring are For more information about
tional aspect of the season, conveyed depicted by Robert Doiseneau's pho- RITES OF SPRING: PASSING
by vibrant colors. The color of spring tography and Charles Eisens's draw- MOMENTS, ETERNAL CYCLE'S,
is also seen in Ikeda Zuigetsu's "A ings. Meanwhile, the joy and inno- contact Mary Kujawski at the UhY-
Record of an Orchid Collection," cence of youth is celebrated by the versity's Museum of Art (across fromn
which depicts the various flowers of famous Camille Pissarro and the Michigan Union). The exhibit
spring. The fleeting nature of life is Winslow Homer. The exhibit also will be held until June 5. The Mu
captured in the Japanese works of includes abstract representations of seum's regular hours are Tues -
Ishikawa Toyonobu, as well as in the season by the lithographs of Fri., 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., and Sat.-=
Ralph Gibson's "Cherry Blossoms." Russian artist Kandinsky. Sun., 1-5 p.m. Summer hours are
Religious themes signifying the These works were organized by. Tues.- Fri., 11 a.m.- 4 p.m., and'
beginning or renewal of life are ex- four of the University's Graduate Sat.- Sun., 1-5 p.m.
it

.

Colors
Continued from Page 10
this film has to convey a meaning is
wasted. Hopper, once known for his
singularity, has turned Colors into a
mainstream action film.

THE DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
FAST RESULTS
CALL 764-0557

Let Them Know
How You Feel!!
DAILY PERSONALS 764-0557

ATTENTION

H ONORS SUMMER
.READING PROGRA--'-,M-
(Sponsored by the L..S. & A. Honors Program
and the Extension Service
Want to earn residence credits away
from campus over the summer?
Try the Honors Summer
Reading Program:
"$85.00 per credit hour
;. .".Unlimited course selection
from L..S. & A. bulletin
" Choose your own instructor
For further information contact either
Kathy Bennett, Honors Program, 764-6276,
or Janet Baylis, Extiension Service,
7b4-5311.,

U of M Spring Graduates
Caps & Gowns now available at
Mr. "J" Department
Main Floor
JaCObsos

612 LBERTYrST.
9:30-6:00 Thurs.-Fri. 9:30-9:00

Mon.-Sat.

0
Spring
$1 Days
Lease any apartment between
April 1 and April 30, 1988
for $100.
(Applied to September rent)
LL38755499M

Copies, Binding, Passport photos

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ASSISTANT EDITORS
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If interested, please send resume,
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Wishes to thank the Students,
Faculty, and Administrators
of the University of Michigan
for their continuing patronage
540 East Liberty - 761-4539 - Open 24 hours
1220 South University - 747-9070 - Open 24 hours
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