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February 05, 1998 - Image 17

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-02-05

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1491 =-=The Michign Daily Weekend Ma azine Thursday, February 5, 1998

0

0

The Michigan Daily Weeker

A weekly guide to who's
where, what's happening and
HE1ST !0 why you need to be there ...
... 9A -- A -- r. 11. ~ .

AROUND THE WORLD IN 120 D
Travel is a summer possibility for students oi

Thursday

CAMPUS CINEMA
The Tango Lesson (1997) A British
filmmaker offers a young tango
dancer a spot in the movies in
exchange for dance lessons. Mich.
7 and 9:15 p.m.
Two Strangers (1991) A college
graduate fulfills his obligation to the
military in southern Turkey. Turkish
with English subtitles. Angell
Aud. D. 7 p.m. Free.
MUSIC
Freakwater The alt-country band
with a really great name rocks Ann
Arbor. Blind Pig. 9:30. $6 in
advance, $8 at the door. 996-8555.
Dale Warland Singers A cappella
group. St. Francis of Assisi Catholic
hurch, 2250 E. Stadium Blvd. 8 p.m.
$20. 764-2538.
Al & Emily Cantrell Played the fid-
dle and sang on the soundtrack to
"A River Runs Through It." The Ark.
8 p.m. $11. 761-1451.

Fiona Wilkinson Presenting a lec-
ture/recital on the MIDI-flute.
McIntosh Theater, School of Music.
8 p.m. Free.
THEATER
University Dance Company
Presents "Choreography of
Geography," featuring dances based
on compass points. Power Center.
8 p.m. $7. 764-0450.
ALTERNATIVES
Andrea Barrett National Book
Award Winner reads. Rackham
Amphitheatre. 5 p.m.
The Poetry Revival: A Mass of
Words Eleven local writers perform
their poetry and music. Gypsy Cafe.
7:30 p.m. $2.
Russell Means A talk by the author
of "Where White Men Fear to Tread:
The Autobiography of Russell
Means." Shaman Drum. 8 p.m. Free.
Medical Illustration Program Works
by students in the School of Art and
Design's Medical Illustration
Program: Atrium Gallery and
Pierpont Commons Gallery. Free.

Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Mel Brooks Film Festival
The greatest flicks of the
classic comic creator.
Hillel. TBA. Free.
The Tango Lesson See
Thursday. 4:30, 6:45 and
9 p.m.
What's Up, Tiger Lily?
(1966) Woody Allen's
poke at the B-movie
genre. Nat. Sci. 7 and
10:15 p.m. $4.
Manhattan (1979)
Woody Allen's black-and-
white chronicle of the
search for the perfect
relationship. Nat. Sci.
8:40 p.m. $4.
MUSIC
Anthrax When's the last
time you rocked this
hard? Harpo's Concert
Theatre, Detroit. (313)
824-1700.
Luna Playing always-pop-
ular "modern rock." Blind
Pig. 9:30 p.m.. $12.
996-8555.
Holly Cole No, Paula Cole
was just here with the

Ann Arbor Folk Festival.
Royal Oak Music Theatre.
7:30. $17.50.
Superfastrunners with
Sugar Pill Acoustic folk
and poetic rock, respec-
tively. Cafe Felix, 204 S.
Main. 9 p.m. 662-8650.
THEATER
A Taste of Monet Dinner
theater in conjunction
with the Museum of Art's
Monet exhibit. Hussey
Room, Michigan League.
7 p.m. $40. Reservations
required. 647-7463.
Inverted Pyramid See
Friday. 8 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Richard Jackson Award-
winning poet reads from
"Alive All Day." Shaman
Drum. 8 p.m.
Monet Symposium
Authorities on 19th-
Century France discuss
Monet's years at
Vetheuil. 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Angell Hall Aud. A.
Free.
Dance Marathon To bene-
fit the Children's Miracle
Network. Indoor Track
Building. 10 a.m.

By Ronatt Brodsky
For the Daily
Sure, we're in the middle of an Ann
Arbor winter. But May is just around
the corner, and now is the time to
plan for those warmer months.
Summer can be a good, productive
time to take on internships or boost
those GPAs with extra classes, but
students itching to get away can do
both on another side of the globe.
The University's Office of
International Programs offers 28
summer programs in countries from
Ghana to Italy, and from Australia to
Thailand. Students can learn another
language, become immersed in a dif-
ferent culture and even decide to live
abroad after graduation. And believe
it or not, all that

said.
The timing of a summer program
can be ideal for busy students, she
said. "Some students just
don't have the time to go
abroad for the semester."
"So having the opportunity
to study from May to June or
July to August gives students
who are pre-med, double-
majoring, in the School of
Business Administration or just
too busy to go abroad during
the academic year, a chance to
have their own experience dur-
ing the summer."
Depending on what type of
experience students are seeking
for, they could live with a family
i n ....
France, A r4
lot of iFrae O t ~ ' "
uo hsa1ve to villa in
OWFlorence
- Anthony Hand or in a
al center peer advisor dormito-
ry in
London or Dublin. Candra Fielder, need look no fart

....

students need in
order to spend a
summer study-
ing abroad is 12
credits on their
University tran-
scripts.
J a c k i e

"There's a
legwork yon
do. Start m
Internation

Cohen, an LSA
senior, spent part of the past academ-
ic year studying in Paris.
"I loved Paris so much that I want
to move there one day," Cohen said.
"My comprehension of French
became nearly perfect and I finally
gained confidence in my ability to
speak to Parisians."
Carol Dickerman, the director of
OIP, said she wants every student to
spend some time abroad.
"Unless you study in another coun-
try, you'll never realize the impact
that it can have on you," Dickerman

an LSA senior who studied abroad
in Florence last year, said that "living
in Florence taught me to adjust to
another kind of lifestyle and to really
appreciate the Italian culture."
Most of the University's summer pro-
grams offer classes Monday through
Thursday, so students can use three-
day-weekends to travel and explore.
Another advantage to spending a
summer studying abroad is the unique
atmosphere, Dickerman said. The sum-
mer program in Saint-Malo, on the

northwest coast of
France, places students in a picturesque
setting that overlooks the sea.
"There is a more relaxed some-
thing about the weather being warm
and having classes taught on the
beach," Dickerman said.
The deadline for the University's
summer 1998 programs - Feb. 27 -
is approaching.
Other universities also offer sum-
mer-abroad programs. To learn about
many of these, University students

Friday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Mi Familla (1995) Six decades in
the life of a Mexican-American family.
North Campus Chrysler Center Aud.
5:30 p.m. Free.
After the Final Battle (1991) Nationalist
officials are held in a Beijing prison.
Angell Aud. A. 8 p.m. Free.
MUSIC
St. Paul Chamber Orchestra With
pianist Emmanuel Ax and the Dale
Warland Singers. Hill Auditorium. 8
p.m. $16-$45 in advance. 764-2538.
MU330 Asian Man recording artists,
with Suburban Delinquents,
Earthmover, Gutter Punx and 10 Cent
Can. Clutch Cargo's, Pontiac. 5 p.m.
His Name Is Alive Oh boy, more of that
crazy ambient stuff. With Detroit's
Outrageous Cherry. Blind Pig. 996-8555.
Dale Warland Presenting a choral con-
ducting master class. Britton Recital,
Hall, School of Music,.:11 a.m. Free.

Daryl Taylor Giving
of African American
Britton Recital Hall.

a lecture/recital
recital literature.
8 p.m. Free.

Opera Workshop Staged art songs by
Music students. McIntosh Theater,
School of Music. 7 p.m. Free.
THEATER
Inverted Pyramid A love-triangle
comedy for the '90s. Performance
Network, 408 W. Washington Ave. 8
p.m. $10. 663-0681.

International Center's
Opportunities Office, in 1
Director Bill Noltinj
office mainly provides
on work-abroad progran
grams offered through o
sities.
"We also allow student
peer advisors who have b
Nolting said.
The University ha
resources, explained Ani
a peer advisor and first-
student in the School of I
Looking beyond Univ
grams opens up anothe
opportunity, he said. An
financial aid can be
University programs, non
programs could end up
of-state students less mon
"There are a lot of hoc
to jump through to make
credit," said Hand, who
that students consult a
advisor before planning a
summer abroad.
"But even if yousdon
for it, you can do somel
cool ."
That "something" co
internships or work expe
The International Cent
dents or recent graduates
necessary paperwork to w

Sunday

University Dance Company
Thursday. 8 p.m.

See

ALTERNATIVES
Alex Kotlowltz Renowned nonfiction
author discusses his book, "The
Other Side of the River," about a
1991 death in Benton Harbor, Mich.
Ann Arbor District Library. 4 p.m.
Free.

CAMPUS CINEMA
The Tango Lesson
See Thursday. 5:15
and 7:30 p.m.
Zariffe, the Dancing
Bear (1990) Ingenious
look at the relationship
between a trained
dancing bear and his
master. Angell Aud. D.
7 p.m. Free.
MUSIC
The Canadian Brass
In the mood for music
played by a brass
quintet known for its
sense of humor? Come

to this show. Hill
Auditorium. 4 p.m.
$18-$30. 764-2538.
Stanford Prison
Experiment California
rockers on World
Domination Records.
They're friends with the
guys in Rage Against
the Machine. The
Shelter, Detroit. 7 p.m.
$6. (313) 961-MELT.
University Gay and
Lesbian Alumni Concert
A variety of musical gen-
res and performances.
Blanche Anderson Moore
Organ Hall, School of
Music. 4 p.m. Free.
(continued on page 15)

RENATHBRODSKY/Daily

David Levin
"Ring" cycle
Social Work,
Free.

Lecturing on Wagner's
of operas. School of
Rm. 2609. 5 p.m.

London's Tower Bridge attracts thousands of student visitors every summer.
WeekeIN E
M A G A Z I N E

Weekend Magazine Editors:

Weekehd Magazine Associate Editor: Christopher Tkaczyk.
Writers: Joanne Alnajjar, Renatt Brodsky, Caryn Burtt, Brian Cohen, Chris]1
Murphy, Joshua Pederson and Gabrielle Schafer.
Photographers: Louis Brown, John Kraft, Margaret Myers, Emily Nathan and
Cover photo illustration by Margaret Myers: Students' ever-present planners r
Arts Editors: Bryan Lark and Kristin Long.

Emily Lambe

Medical Illustration Program - See
"Thursday. -

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