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November 21, 1988 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-11-21

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U' fans
ready to
. head for
Most Wolverine fans will satisfy
tpemselves by huddling in front of
the TV on January 2 to watch the
Rose Bowl. But for a few, the living
room is just not close enough;
they're heading to Pasadena.
While traveling 2,500 miles to
see a football game might seem a bit
fanatical to most people, Charlie
Cole, an LSA senior, disagrees. "I
think everyone should go to the
Rose Bowl once before they gradu-
ate," he said.
Others echoed Cole. "I'm a senior
and this is probably the last chance I
will have to see the Rose Bowl
live," said Beth Anne Spar, an Art
School senior.
Although Eric Hammerling, an
LSA junior, will not be graduating
this year, two of his favorite players
will be. "The Rose Bowl will be the
last time I will be able to see Mark
Messner and John Kolesar playing in
a Michigan uniform."
Football will be the top priority
on everyone's minds, but travellers
will see more than just a football
game in Southern California this
January. Steve Woroniecki, an engi-
neering senior, said he expects "a
week of partying and laying out in
the sun" in addition to the game.
The University is sponsoring a
student/faculty/staff full package tour
with prices ranging from $799 per
person, triple hotel occupancy, to
$088, single hotel occupancy. Ap-
plications for the tour can be made 9
aim.-6 p.m. weekdays through De-
cember 2, on the ground level of the
Individual game tickets, which
cost $41, will be sold separately
from the tour packages from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. November 28-30 at the
Athletic Dept. Ticket Office, 1000
S. State St.
The University has been given
21,000 tickets to sell for the Rose

The Michigan Daily - Monday, Nc iember 21, 1988 - Page 3
Lin uist

Noam Chomsky's revolutionary
linguistic work earned him the Ky-
oto Prize in basic science last Tues-
Chomsky, professor of linguis-
tics at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, received the award -
considered the "Japanese Nobel
Prize" - honoring its sole recipient
with $350,000.
"Chomsky def-
initely deserves
this prize. He
changed radically
the way that we
describe the nature
of language, and
the way that peo-
ple think about
how the mind op-
erates," said
Thomas Toon,
head of the
University's lin-
guistics depart-

enormously creative mind."
Chomsky is also widely known
for his contributions in psycholin-4
guistics. He argues that there exists
an innate language mechanism, and
language is a window to perception,
said Prof. Donna Jo Napoli, his
former student and a former Univer-
sity professor.
A distinctive
feature of Chom-


Winter already? ROBIN LOZNAK/Daily
Students make their way through the Diag, fighting snow and puddles along the way. One
to three inches of snow was expected to fall overnight.
Speaker addresses idea
of Jewish sovereignty

The conflict between moderniza-
tion and religious traditions causes a
conflict within Israeli society which
cannot be ignored, said Jewish femi-
nist Leah Shakdiel last night at the
Hillel auditorium.
"There needs to be a place that
deals with the application of ideol-
ogy to society and reflects on how
the idealogy needs to be interpreted
and reevaluated for real life," said
Shakdiel to the group of about 80.
"We want modernization, but
don't want to lose human aspects of
tradition. The traditionalists are often
very jealous of the modern world but
at the same time there is a certain
type of Jewish warmth which is
Shakdiel explained that the idea

"He developed a
theoretical model
which explains
how humans are
able to understand
a sentence that
they have never
seen before."

of building Israel can be handicapped
by some traditionalist values. Tradi-
tionalists don't want political power
and responsibility to be the
undertaking of people who cannot
understand everyone.
There must be some responsibil-
ity for individuals yet at the same
time, Jewish sovereignty, as well as
personal independence, can scarcely
be achieved when responsibility is
placed in the hands of only a few
people, Shakdiel said.
Often people will rely too heav-
ily on leaders and people of influ-
ence. "The paternalistic society
should be abolished to create a sys-
tem in which everyone can be equal
from the start," she said.
People should contribute to soci-
ety of they want to be considered

equal to everyone else, she said.
Orthodox feminists do exist. Re-
ligious rituals can be conducted in-
dependently, there can be more inte-
gration of men and women in syna-
gogues, and women can be taught
the Torah as, frequently as Jewish
"All people are created equal by
God, and therefore we all share the
same duties and people must respect
each other."
Shakdiel said that the current
Arab-Israeli conflict cannot be re-
duced to saying that non-Jews hate
Jews, and that Jews hate non-Jews.
"We can draw on our heritage to
elaborate the idea of how to live
with other people. There needs to be
a covenant between the two en-

sky's linguistic
theory is that it is
descriptive, mean-
ing that it focuses:
on what people
say; the alterna-
tive, proscriptive
linguistics, looks
at what people
. should say.
linguistics leads to
a natural way of~
recognizing peo,,f~#,
ple's rights,"
Napoli said. This,,,,
attitude implieĀ§ ,
that "if you're go-..,
ing to be aR
responsible aca*
nsky demic, then you're:_
tigious honor going to be
politically active."
A prolific writer, Chomsky is'
also know for his numerous books..
criticizing the role of the U.S. gov-
ernment and media during the war in
Vietnam, the genocide in East
Timor, and the situations in Israel
and Nicaragua. His latest book, co-
authored with Edward Herman, is
Manufacturing Consent.
Because of both Chomsky's lin-
guistic work and political writings,
the New York Times in 1978 called
Chomsky "the most important
intellectual alive."
Chomsky has also left a lasting
impression on those that have met

... wins pres

Chomsky's ideas are controversial
because they displace the previously
popular behaviorist model for lan--
guage learning.
"But the people that disagree with
him would not have been able to
state the issues without him," Toon
said. "His work is controversial, but
it is more interesting than
controversial. No one can ignore his
His most important work, Syn-
tactic Structure, published in 1957,
"contained a tremendous idea," Toon
said, "and he continues to have an

Researcher says

Pornography not only reflects the sexism
in society, but promotes and partakes in the
subordination of and violence against women,
said writer and radical feminist Andrea
Dworkin in a speech Friday.
Today's pornography industry, a $10 bil-
lion a year business, is protected by the First
Amendment. Claiming freedom of expres-
sion, purveyors of pornography produce im-
ages of women being violently raped, beaten,
dismembered, hung, penetrated by animals,
guns, knives and defecated upon, Dworkin

audience of about 800 at
rium. Her speech wass
Women Law Students As
bian/Gay Law Students, th
Guild, the Law School, an
Pornography exploits ev
and racial stereotype an
women who are directly i
women as well, she explain
Dworkin said that th
pornography centers aroun
ual pleasure from forceds
humiliation on a woman a
joying it.
There is pornography w

pornography hur
Rackham Audito- women slaves having orgasms as they are
sponsored by the being raped by their white masters.
sociation, the Les- Pornography is being made that depicts Jew-
e National Lawyers ish women in Nazi concentration camps,
d Rackham Student Asian women being lynched, and Hispanic
women who seem to say "I'm hot and I like
very social, ethnic, to get hurt," Dworkin added.
d hurts not only There is pornography which depicts
nvolved, but other women with physical or mental disabilities as
ied. "the perfect sex objects."
e theme of most There are "snuff films" which show
d men getting sex- women being slowly cut apart, their uteruses
sex, rape, pain, or pulled out of their bodies, and they are ejacu-
nd the woman en- lated on, or they are "skull fucked." Once
dead, the male enters them one final time as
hich depicts Black the ultimate experience.

ts women
"When people talk about pornography as a
form of freedom, that is what they are talking
about," Dworkin said.
The level of sadism in .crimes against
women is growing and mimicking the sadism
in pornography. Also, the average age of a
rapist is going down, Dworkin said.
She cited studies showing that 65 to 75
percent of women in pornography were
abused as children, most are poor, and virtu-
ally all became involved with pornography as
children. Many are forced into pornography
by pimps, and others are blackmailed. The
screams of those hurt by pornography are not
being heard, and the First Amendment does
not help them, she said.

discusses pornography

Dworkin, a renowned
pornography and its effects,

scholar on
addressed an


What's happening
"The Faces of AIDS" - William
Hoffman, author of Tony-nominated
play "As Is", media and artistic
communities response to the AIDS
epidemic, Laywer's Club Lounge, 7
pm. Open to the public.
"Seed Shadows of Tropical
'Trees: Causes and Conse-
quences" - Carol Augesperger,
Dept. of Plant Biology, University of
Illinois, 1046 Dana, 4-5 pm. Tea,
coffee, and cookies: 3:30 pm.
"Nietzsche's Rhetoric: Reading
'a Rhetoric Rhetorically" -
'Sander Gilman, Cornell University, E.
Conference Rm., Rackham, 4:10 pm.
'Reception follows in Rackham As-
sembly Hall.
"Structurally Diverse Man-
ganese Complexes: From
Voodoo to Oxygenic
Photosynthesis" - Chem. Prof.
Vincent Pecoraro, 1200 Chem. Bldg.,
"Database Models and Manage-
'rial Intuition" - Steven Hoch,
University of Chicago, K1310 Busi-
ness School, 4:15-5:30 pm. Everyone
'is welcome.
"Water Use Through the Ages
in Anatolia" - J. Kolars, Lane
Hall Commons, 12 noon. Brown Bag
I Leture.

in Ann Arbor today
Union, 6 pm.
U of M Taekwondo Club -
2275 CCRB, 6:30-8:15 pm.
Christian Science Organization
- Third floor Michigan League, 7:15
Friends of the Revolutionary
Workers League - "Soviet Politics:
Does glasnost mean 'democracy'?" Rm
2413, Mason Hall, 7 v.m.
Amnesty International Campus
Group Meeting - 2413 Mason
Hall, 7:30 pm.
U of M Archery Club - Coli-
seum, 7-10 pm. Call 764-4084 for
more info.
Phi Alpha Delta Pre-Law
Chapter - 2209A Michigan Union,
7:30 pm. Be a part of this charter
Writing Your CIF - Career
Planning and Placement Center, 4:10-
5 pm.
"Evening Voyages: Tunes and
Tales" - Ann Arbor Public Library,
"Jewish Stories", Meeting Rm. in
Main Library, 7:30-8:15 pm. For
story listeners from 6-96. Younger
listeners will not be admitted.
Michigan Youth Organizations
- Hill Aud. 7-30 nm M Mshicbv

F acuity
Continued from Page 1
"offensive speech," they say, could
cause a "chilling effect," and may
make professors afraid to speak their
opinions in class.
But supporters of the policy argue
the University must take action to
punish those who blatantly step over
the line separating free speech from
Continued from Page 1
versity to change the center's pur-
pose. Smith said the University, not
the state, should control its own
On Friday, the regents also ap-
proved a $57 million center for a
geriatrics and cancer research near the
University Hospital and authorized
an $11 million School for Social
Work on the corner of East Univer-
sity and South University Streets.
- Daily staffer Miguel Cruz
contributed to this story.
4$ Self
with coupon

In its first formal critique of the
proposal, the CLB supported the
"basic concept" of the policy, but
made suggestions for change in sev-
eral areas, including:
-specifying definitions of verbal
harassment, such as intent, repeti-
tion of the offense, and singling out
individual targets;
-making sure the committee in-
vestigating a complaint shares in-
Labatt's Bottles $1.00
The perfect
combination !

formation it discovers with the al-
leged victim and the accused; and,
-having University departments
listen to complaints without taking
any action if the victim doesn't want
to make any charges.
The board discussed the critique,
which was submitted by a CLB
subcommittee, for two hours Friday.
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