100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 10, 1998 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-04-10

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


day' plays in A&
"Mrs. Dalloway," based on the 1925 Virginia Woolf novel, comes
to the Michigan tonight. Check out the film by the director of
"Antonia's Line," which follows the life of a woman who longs for
a man who is married to another. Vanessa Redgrave stars as the
wife of the object of the woman's affection. The film is shown
tonight at 7 and 9.

ftfiftdftmOaft
ARTS

I. I

McLachlan solves the

By Stephanie Jo Klein
Daily Arts Writer
Somebody had better tell agents
Mulder and Scully about Sarah
McLachlan before she strikes again.
The bodies of enraptured fans are piling
up in tour cities across the nation and
there doesn't look to be much sign of a
change. Simply put: The woman is hyp-
notizing America.
From the first moment McLachlan

Sarah
McLachlan
MSU Auditorium
April 7, 1998

took the stage of
MSU Auditorium
on Tuesday night,
dressed in a
clingy purple
number with
shimmering
beads and
spaghetti straps,
her intent to mys-
tify fans was per-
fectly clear.
As she sang in
the evening's first
song, McLachlan
was "Building A

Courtesy of NBC
The cast of "Seinfeld" was the master of its domain for the last time on
Wednesday, taping the final episode, which is scheduled to air May 14.
Final 'Seinfeld
very hush-hush

Mystery" and her fans could not help
but surrender their wild applause.
With the dizzying display of flashy,
multi-colored stage-lights, the queen of
the Lilith Fair continued with "Plenty,"
anesthetizing the audience from any
outward pain as they looked into her
eyes. She tore through "Hold On"
quickly, with the air around her retain-
ing the dusty memories of her ethereal

LOS ANGELES (AP) -- After
nearly a decade of chatting in the
coffee shop, munching on cereal,
breaking up with all potential
mates and yada yada yada, Jerry,
George, Elaine and Kramer are
ending their run as masters of
their TV domain.
The final episode of
"Seinfeld" - famously about
nothing at all except laughs-
was taped Wednesday night.
The show is going out on top,
still television's No. I comedy
and the centerpiece of NBC's
powerhouse Thursday night line-
up.
The hourlong finale, which will
air on May 14, was being handled
under top-secret conditions remi-
niscent of the "Who Shot J.R.?"
episode of "Dallas."
A VIP crowd was expected to
watch some scenes, but the end-
ing will be filmed without an
audience. Those involved with the
show were asked to sign confi-
dentiality agreements, and scripts
were kept from actors and NBC
executives.
"It's surreal if you're an actor.
You don't know what you're going
to be doing," John O'Hurley, who
plays catalog guru J. Peterman,
told the Los Angeles Times.
"We're just told what to do."
Supposed leaks about the end-
ing -- one of which had Jerry and
his pals ending up in Los Angeles
-- were dismissed by producers
as inaccurate.

The finale was written by Larry
David, who created the show with
its star, Jerry Seinfeld.
Despite an offer to raise his pay
from $1 million to an estimated
$5 million per episode next sea-
son, Seinfeld decided to end the
show.
"I wanted to end the show on
the same kind of peak we've been
doing it on for years," Seinfeld
told The New York Times. "I
wanted the end to be from a point
of strength. I wanted the end to be
graceful."
Loyal viewers were left to pon-
der a future without "Seinfeld"
(not counting those reruns in syn-
dication).
No more new adventures with
Jerry, the New York comic with
the comical friends: neurotic loser
George (Jason Alexander), frenet-
ic Kramer (Michael Richards) and
Elaine (Julia Louis-Dreyfus), the
sassy ex-girlfriend who's one of
the guys.
Critics had complained the
quality of the writing had slipped
recently. But the audience appeal
of "Seinfeld" has remained
strong to the end - as has its
financial value to NBC.
The network sold two 30-sec-
ond commercials on the final
episode for a record $2 million
each. The old record for the most
expensive ad time on television
was set in January, when NBC
sold a Super Bowl half-minute for
$1.3 million.

Clapton delivers 'Wonderful' performance
By Ryan Malkin
For the Daily
What do you get when combine amaz-
ing lyrics, wicked guitar skills and pres-
tige? The answer: Eric Clapton.
This living legend took the stage
Wednesday night at the Palace of
Auburn Hills. Finding the seats in the
slow-moving middle-aged crowd took
until 9 p.m., when the opening act fin-
ished.
As soon as the spot lights hit Clapton,
his presence was felt. Clad in a black
suit, this legend opened with the hit "My
Father's Eyes," off his recent release,
"Pilgrim."
Clapton was backed up by a 10-piece
orchestra, three other guitarists, a bass,
one keyboardist, an organ player, drum-
mer and three back-up singers. Needless
to say, the stage was full, yet there was
plenty of room to view this guitar hero in
his finest setting.
Once "Pilgrim," the title track of of his
latest release, began to play, the full spec-

Eric
Clapton
Palace of Auburn'
Hills
April 8, 1998

tacle of this show
became apparent.
The aesthetics
consisted of an
all-white stage
complete with an
all-white back-
drop. Different
colored lights illu-
minated the back-
drop capturing the
mood of each
song.
Ever-present
throughout the
show were the

Eric Clapton made a "Pilgrim"-age to the Palace of Auburn Hills on Wednesday night.

L_

-'Reduce your'
wasteline.
household hazardous waste
re it belongs. Antifreeze, household cleaners,

classic Clapton slow-hand solos. Perhaps
the most amazing solo was in "Pilgrim;"
this raging solo in the midst of a slow-
emotional ballad was superbly laid out.
After rounding out the series of songs

Think ahead
FESTIFALL 1996~
We at Student Activities & Leadership (SAL) are
already thinking ahead to the 1998 Fall semester.
Friday, September 11, 1998 hundreds of organizations
will converge on the Diag for Michigan's biggest
student organization festival. Registration begins now!
Who's invited? Any campus organization or
university department.
Why participate? Festifall is an excellent way to

ine, pesticides, solvents, used motor oil.... Improper
sal allows these items to seep into our river and



iA U. Uqk~f& IMA

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan