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November 01, 1991 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-11-01
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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

Basketball sao is justi around the corner3.
...and that means that.Weend's
Basketball Tiofis now only two weeks away!

graid

opd lig

On Wednesday, the morning afterthe dRe wnAl Sharpton's appearanc at the
Pomr Center kft an audinedivided and angry, WekendEditor Gi/Rmbag and
Dai/y Minority IssuesRpoiterRob Patton intervid Sharpton in his room atke Ann
Arbor Sheraton. Sharpton has gainedAeadmiraiON of some and the in AsehaJnd of
oftersforhis ofteinflammatoryprotets of radalindden, inudmg eretvio/ena
keen Black andJew in Cromwn Ikhts, N.Y.
Drssedcasualy in sneakers andjoging suit, Sharpton s mspha c but calm, in
marked contrastto his impassionedishoutingtheni for. But klethe Rwrnd
didn't yell, he didn't backdowneither. His opinions on racprobms in America and his
on how to sox ien confirmhis rputaion as one of ie mamst onmsialfurs
in Ameria.

IIL75
shop

Renberg: What do you feel are
the most important racial issues
on campuses across the country?
Sharpton: ... I think the most
important thing is that students are
learning how to come out and lead
society. So I think that the most
important issue on campus is that
students can lead a truly undisturbed
life -undisturbed by police
intimidation, undisturbed by any kind
of racial or religious barriers. Able to
pursue the acquisition of skills so that
they can be effective in society.
Anything that would limit their being
able to acquire these skills is certainly
a danger - not only to students, but a
danger to the nation.
So the flare-ups of racial tensions,
the flare-ups of police being
overbearing on campuses, are very
serious issues to me. And I think that
the interchange between students'
cultural and racial differences, the
interchange between the different
groups, become important because
you will leave these campuses and
become the leaders of society. If you
do not learn the mutual respect of
each other's divergent cultures and
races here, it will go on and reflect the
broader population.
Patton:'There's been a lot of
debate on campus about speech
codes that prohibit racially
offensive speech. Do you think
such codes inhibit debate, or do
you see them as good things?
AS: I think that it inhibits the
debate, unless you just get into total
vulgar stuff. Who is the determining
factor of what is racially offensive? I
would rather have a straight
argument, or straight debate, or
straight session with you, where you
feel you can say whatever you've got
to say and not have to worry about a
code, so we know how far we've got
to come to come together.
If a code imposes the parameters,
then are we having an honest
discussion? I'm of the view that
people ought to be able to express
themselves, and express themselves
with enough maturity to be seeking
common ground as they do.
But how do you seek common
ground if you've already been

censored and limited in terms of your
expression?
RP: It seems that the forum
last night really polarized a lot of
people. People just got angrier and
angrier, and to a large degree this
happened along racial lines. So,
given that you see the need for a
common ground, what positive
gains do you see coming out of
something like last night?
AS: It begins the dialogue. The
forum didn't polarize; the forum
exposed the polarization... I think
what happened was that a lot of
people were able to begin to express
things they never have expressed
before. I met with two students
afterwards - white and Black - and
that's what they said
I think that the mission now is for
the groups, both white and Black, on
campus, to use the obvious polarized
views that were expressed last night
as a vehicle for other forums, without
personalities, and start really dealing
with the fact that there are serious
disagreements among the students at
the University of Michigan at Ann
Arbor. And how do they reach
common ground? Had we not come,
many of the people would have never
got up and said that...
So I figure the good of coming was
that some Black students got to hear
what some white students and Jewish
students felt and vice-versa, and if
they're smart they will use that now
to sit down and start to deal with
some of that. If they're not, they will
say, "Oh, nah, nah, you'll stay in your
bag and I'll stay in my bag," and keep
the thing as an open rift. It is healthy,
to me, to bring everything out into the
open.
If you've got a cancer you operate,
you expose it first and then you go in
and cut it out. What everyone is trying
to do is to put a band-aid on a cancer,
and that only lets the cancer spread.
So the role of activists is to expose the
cancer. We did that last night.
Hopefully (the audience) will
become the surgeons, to dig the.
cancer out. But we did our job in
exposing that there is a polarization
that is going on in society, that is also
reflected on campus.

FRIDAY
The Woman Next Door
Francois Truffaut and Gerard Depardieu together
in one movie means French cinema at its finest
(Frangois Truffaut, 1981)
Aud A 7:00 & 9:00
Dances With Wolves
Costner's triumphant epic comes to the MLB.
(Kevin Costner, 1990)
MLB 3 8:30
. . . . . .
The Story of Boys and Girls
Rollicking family comedy of marriage and sex.
(Pupi Avati, 1991)
Mich Th. 7:15
Thelma and Louise
If you still haven't seen last summer's hottest
action flick, the time has come.
(Ridley Scott, 1991)
Mich Th. 9:15
* . . .2 * .
Onibaba
This week's entry in the Japanese period film
series is an eerie portrayal of a wicked mother-in-
law.
(Kaneto Shindo, 1963)
Lordh 7:00 FREE
SATURDAY
Intolerance
The restored Museum of Modern Art print of
Griffith's legendary masterpiece, with full
orchestra and chorus is the firn event of the year.
Arranged seating; tickets can be purchased ahead
of time at the Michigan Theater box office $12.50,
$6 for students). In conjuncture with the
Intolerance screening, Prof. Tom Gunning will give
a lecture, "D.W. Griffith at Biograph," with three
newly restored short films by Griffith. Lecture
will be in 1008 Frieze Building, noon, Nov. 1.
(See related story on page 10.)
(D.W. Griffith, 1916)
Mich Th. 8:00
The Kiss of the Spider Woman
Better than The Doctor, William Hurt won an
Oscar for his role in this story of a gay man and a
political activist locked in a South American prison.
(Hector Babenco, 1985)
Hillel 8 & 10:15
. . . . . .
Urgh! A Music War
Punk/new wave concert film features the Police,
Devo, Ubu and more!
(Derek Burbidge, 1981)
MLB 4 7:00
D.O.A.
This Sex Pistols documentary contains
conversations with the real Sid & Nancy.
(Lech Kowalski, 1981)
MLB 4 9:15
Stranger than Paradise
Two down-on-theirluck musicians play two down-
on-their-luck musicians in Jarmusch's existential
road movie.
(Jim Jarmusch,1984)
Aud A 7, 8:40 and 10:15
Dances with Wolves
See Friday.
MLB 3 8:30
SUNDAY
The Story of Boys and Girls
See Friday.
MichTh. 6:30
The Doctor
Regarding Henry in a hospital starring the dapper
Bill Hurt.
(Randa Haines, 1991)
Mich Th. 8:30

MONDAY
The Story of Boys and Girls
See Friday.
Mich Th. 7:15
*. . . . .
The Doctor
See Sunday.
Mid, Th. 9:15
TUESDAY
Badlands
Of the two films Malick ever made, this cult
favorite starring Sissy Spacek might very well be
the best.
(Terence Malick, 1973)
Mich Th. 7:00
* * * * S *
The Story of Boys and Girls
See Friday.
Mich Th. 9:00
. . . .S
The Joyless Street
The Goethe insttute presents this film about a
post-WWI street, with Greta Garbo.
(G.W. Pabst, 1924)
Aud D 7:00 FREE
The Ox-Bow Incident
Classic Henry Fonda Western deals with the
universal problem of mob rule.
(William Wellman, 1943)
Aud A 9:00 FREE
WEDNESDAY
Badlands
See Tuedsay.
Mich Th. 7:00
* * * * *
The Story of Boys and Girls
See Friday.
Mich Th. 900
THURSDAY
The Story of Boys and Girls
See Friday.
Mid, Th. 7:15
Thelma and Louise
See Friday.
Mich Th. 9:15

*. Th r King (R
Director Terry Gilliam (Brazil} actually makes a hit
film with this overlong redemption drama
featuring Robin Williams and Jeff Bridges. (At
Briarwood:10, 1,4, 7,9:45,12:0,5 at Showcase:
1:15, 4:15, 7:20, 10:00, 12:35)
. . . . . .
Frankie and Johnny (R)
M ichelie Pfeiffer and Al Pacino actually succeed in
playing the world's be:-t looking waitress and cook
in a romantic comedy from Garry "Laverne's my
sister" Marshall. (At Showcase:1 2:1 0, 2:30, 4:50,
7:15, 9:40,12:10; at Briarwood: 10, 12:15, 2:30,
4:45, 7:15, 9:50, 12)

WELCOMES NANC
BACK TO ANN ARBOR-IN C
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER
AT THE MICHIGAN THEATI
Nanci Griffith is one of our finest singer/songwrite
and her new recording, Late Night Grande Hotel,

LATE
I
and g
and t[
ofi-

4iander 2: The Quickoninq (R) hilo
Director Russell Mulcahy (Rioche) is on a roll... sequ
he's got Sean Connery and Christopher Lambert 5:
back for the sequel to his '86 film about immontals.
(At Showcase: 12:45, 2:55, 5:15, 7:40, 9:40,
11:50)
* . * * . *
Homicide (R) u
Fine character study that reunites Joe Mant,.gna u
with director David Mamet (House of Games).
(At Showcase: 12:15, 4:55)
House Party 2 (R,
Unfortunately, the H idlin brothers, who did the

Paris, Rome and Milan-
now on campus
The fashion capitals of the world
are showing their most-wanted
eyewear now at UHS Optical Shop
inside University Health Service.
Our collection includes the best
of Armani, Polo, Matsuda, Kansai,
Robert LaRoche, Oakley, Serengeti
and many, many more. See them
all without ever leaving campus.
15% discount
A 15% discount off the total price of
any pair of prescription eyeglasses

is offered to the students, faculty
and staff of the University of
Michigan every day at UHS Optical
Shop. With our world-class
selection, you'll find a frame that's
just right for you and your wallet.
exceptional quality and
fine workmanship
Every pair of eyeglasses is fabricated
at a state-of-the-art laboratory
using the best lens materials and
treatments available. If needed,
Express Service is available at
UHS Optical Shop.

Billy Bathgate (R)
This adaptation of E.L Doctorow's novel is.
Hollywood's latest 'problem film,' with plenty of
budget overruns, script rewritings and conflicts
between Dustin Hoffman and the director. Then
again, so were Dances With Wolves and Rain Man.
(At 12:25, 2:35, 4:45, 7:35, 9:55, 12:20)
. . . . . .
The Butcher's Wife (PG-13)
Michigander Jeff Daniels and a blonde Demi Moore
star in a delightful supematural romantic comedy;
also with the great Mary Steenburgen. (At
Showcase: 12:20, 3, 5:15, 7:30, 9:50,11:55; at
Briarwood:10,12:10, 2:20, 4:30, 7, 9:15)
City of Hope (R)
Independent, working man's auteurJohn Sayles
(Matewan, Eight Men Out) directed this
moderately successful story of a decaying
metropolis. (At Ann Arbor 1 & 2: Sat / Sun /
Tues:12:00,2:20,4:45, 7:15, 9:50; all week: 4:45,
7:15, 9:50)
Curly Sue (PG)
Producer John Hughes, the master himself,
-actually directed this ripoff of his own product
Home Alone, so it'll no doubt be even better. (At
Showcase: 12:50, 2:50, 5:05, 7:35, 9:45,11:45; at
Briarwood: 10, 12, 2, 4:15, 7, 9, 11:15)
Ernest Scared Stupid (PG)
The fourth installment of the brilliant Ernest
tetrology from Wr. Varney, about the accidental
release of a treacherous troll on Halloween. (At
Showcase: 2:40, 7:10, 9:20,11:30)

NANCI GRIFFITH
LITTLE LOVE AFFAIRS

Also Available:

- N

A5 N N A B O R
523 E. Liberty

Discount cannot be used in conjunction with some insurance and vision care programs.
Licensing agreements prohibit the discounting of some frame lines.
University Health Service . 2nd Floor " 747-4300
Open Monday thru Friday 8 to 4:30 " Major credit cards honored

Hours:
99

_ _ , .

IIrr ~orir

November 1, 1991

WEEKEND

Page 4

Page 9

WEEKEND

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