16B -he Michigan Daily Week*d Magazine - Thursday, Fruary 5, 1998
Continued from Page 28
and good food are some of the fairs'
To Manali Shah, an LSA senior who
has stayed in Ann Arbor twice for Spring
terms, the Art Fair is both good and bad.
"I liked the fact that people came in
and Ann Arbor was totally transformed.
It just looks completely different," Shah
said. But Shah said the fair has down-
"There was so much to do, but some-
times it was like there were so many peo-
ple that I couldn't see everything - even
_-if I wanted to," she said. "It was as if I
was just walking in a big sea of people,
not being able to see a lot of the stuff that
the Art Fair had to offer."
This year marks the 30th anniversary
of the Art Fairs, and this summer's events
will feature more than 270 artists and
pretty cool to se
Ann Arbor s
- Manali Shah
artisans, as well as other performers.
But aside from the excitement of the
Art Fairs and a few other major events,
Ann Arbor can be pretty calm between
Winter and Fall semesters.
"There are not a ton of things to do
downtown in the summer," Zanwameeke
said. "There aren't a lot of popular jobs;
it's kind of dead here."
Shah said she liked the laid-back
"It's a lot of fun if you have friends up
here with you because you can do more
recreationally and just relax since you
only have a couple classes to take," she
said. "It's actually pretty cool to see Ann
Arbor so tame without people every-
Erin Kingsley, a Nursing junior who
worked at the Medical Center last sum-
mer, agreed that Ann Arbor has a de-
stressed quality in the summer.
"It was a more quiet and relaxed
environment. I still saw students but
they were not nearly as stressed out,"
Many students may never experience
Ann Arbor in the summer. But between
the tranquillity of quiet streets and the
excitement of art events, this is a season
not to be overlooked.
Belleville's Nahru Lampkin performs on drums for 1997's Art Fair crowd.
11 E j
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