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December 03, 1998 - Image 18

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-12-03

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2?- The Michigan Daily R end Magazine - ThursdPDecember 3,1998

0'

The Michigan Daily Week

They M11V11hiG11 Daily W 44L

Did you know?
Think our cash has always looked the same? Think again. Here's a list of coins and bills that have evolved
over the years and the presidents and leaders who have been immortalized on money - at least temporarily.

Dime Franklin D. Roosevelt, George Washington, Former
Treasury Secretary William Merith
Quarter George Washington, former cabinet members William P.
Fessenden, Robert J. Walker, Washington (on paper currency)
Haf Doflar John F. Kennedy, Washington and Lincoln (on paper)
$1 Washington, Dwight D. Eisenhower and Susan B. Anthony (on
coins)
$2 Jefferson, Alex ander Ham~iton
$5 Lincoln, James Garfield. Benjamin Harrison
$10 Hamilton, Lincoln, Andrew Jackson

$20 Jackson, Hamilton, John Marshall, Grover Cleveland,
former Treasury Secretary Hugh McCulloch
$50 Ulysses S. Grant, Hamilton, Henry Clay, Ben Franklin
$100 Franklin, Lincoln, James Monroe
$500 William McKinley, John Q. Adams
$1,000 Grover Cleveland, Alexander Hamilton
$5,000 James Madison
$10,000 Salmon P. Chase, Stephen Douglas and Jackson
$100,000 Woodrow Wilson
Source: The George Magazine Book of Presidential Lists"

Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Animania A collection of myriad Japanese
animation styles and genres. Japanese
with English subtitles. Modern Languages
Building, Aud. 4. Free.
Working With Orson Welles and F For Fake
(1975) Gary Graver's documentary pre-
cedes Welles's look at illusionmand forgery
in the art world. Michigan Theater, 603 E.
Liberty St. 6 p.m.
The Maltese Falcon (1941) The prototyp-
ical private eye movie, directed by John
Huston and starring Humphrey Bogart as
the ubiquitous Sam Spade. Nat. Sci.Aud.
7 p.m. $4, $5 dbl.
It's A Wonderful Life (1946) Jimmy
Stewart stars in the American Christmas
classic. Nat. Sci. 9 p.m. $4, $5 dbl.
The Merchant Of Venice and Filming
Othello Documentary work revealing
Welles's views on his adaptations of the
two Shakespeare plays. Michigan
Theater, 603 E. Liberty St. 9 p.m.
MUSIC
Contemporary Directions Ensemble Prof.
James R. Tapia directs the ensemble in
performances of new music. Rackham
Auditorium, 915 East Washington St.,
764-2538. 8 p.m.
Gangster Fun The original godfathers of
Detroit ska. See them again for the first
time, if you can find the venue. 313 Jac,
Detroit. 1-800-700-2437.
Handel's Messiah Thomas Sheets will
conduct the UMS Choral Union and the
Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra in this hol-
iday favorite. Hill Auditorium, 825 North
University Ave., 764-2538. 8 p.m. $12-
$18.
'N Sync Be afraid, be very afraid. The
Palace, 2 Championship Drive, Auburn
Hills, (248) 377-0100.
Anton Nel As part of the "Pianists at
Kerrytown," Anton Nel will perform
Debussy and Chopin. Kerrytown Concert
House, 415 N. 4th Ave., 769-2999. 8 p.m.
$10, $15 and $25.
Reverend Horton Heat The ever-pious
Rev. keeps a special prayer closet back-
stage at every show. He may be old, but
he's still got moves, and damn can he play
a guitar. St. Andrew's, 431 Congress St.,
Detroit. (313) 961-MELT.
Today's Brass Quintet "Strike Up the

Band" will wake you up, along with fresh
juice and croissants. Kerrytown Concert
House, 415 N. 4th Ave., 769-2999. 11
a.m. $9-$12.
Vamaline Indie rock is fun, and this band
is living proof. The Shelter, 431 Congress
St., Detroit, under St. Andrews, (313)
961-MELT.
THEATER
A Christmas Carol See Thursday. 2 p.m
and 6:30 p.m.
Ghost of the River House See Friday. 8
p.m.
The Harlem Nutcracker See Thursday. 2
p.m and 8 p.m. $15-$50
Innocent Thoughts See Thursday. 8 p.m.
Patience See Thursday. 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Volpone See Thursday. 8 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
3 Dimensions, 2 Scales, 1 Designer See
Thursday. 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Drawings by Delacroix An exhibition from
the University Museum of Art's own col-
lection, for the occasion of Delacroix's
birth bicentennial. University Museum of
Art, 525 S. State St., 764-0395. 10 a.m.
- 5 p.m.
Editor's Advice Larry Webster of "Car and
Driver" magazine, along with Dyann
Logwood, the former editor of HUES
Magazine discuss their periodicals and
give information on publication. The pre-
sentation is aimed toward a high school
audience, but all are welcome. Ann Arbor
District Library, 343 S. Fifth Ave., 327-
4200. 10:30 a.m.
- -- - --- -- - --- --
Sunday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Orson Welles Mysteries & Magic A vari-
ety of Orson Welles shorts. Michigan
Theater, 603 E. Liberty St. 2 p.m.
Chimes At Midnight (1967) Orson
Welles stars in and directs this depic-
tion of the life of Shakespeare's
Falstaff. Michigan Theater, 603 E.
Liberty St. 4 p.m.
Life Is Beautiful (1997) See Thursday.
Mich. 7 & 9:30 p.m.

MUSIC
Rick Burgess Quartet Ann Arbor key-
boardist leads bebop :Lnsemble. Del Rio,
122 W. Washington St., 761-2530. 5:30
p.m.
Jazz Jam Session The name just about
says it all. Both musicians and listeners
are invited. Bird of Paradise, 207 South
Ashley St., 662-8310. 9 p.m. No cover.
Handel's Messiah See Saturday. 2p.m.
Michigan Chamber Players Select School
of Music faculty will perform Glinka's Trio
"Pathetique," Prokofiev's Quintet, Op. 39,
and Brahms' String Sextet, Op. 36.
Britton Recital Hall, E.V. Moore Building. 4
p.m.
Percussion Ensemble Michael Gould will
direct the ensemble through music by
Cage, Metheny, and music of Cuba and
Trinidad/Tobago, among others. McIntosh
Theatre, E.V. Moore Bldg., 4 p.m.
Residential College Chamber Music Group
The concert will feature solos, duets, trios
and chamber orchestra. RC Auditorium,
East Quad. 4 p.m.
Seventh House Sessions Performance
variety show featuring National Slam poet-
ry winner. Open mike slots abound.
Seventh House, Pontiac, (248) 335-8100.
THEATER
Boomtown See Thursday. 2 p.m. $20.
A Christmas Carol See Thursday. 2:00
p.m and 6:30 p.m. $25, $36.
The Harlem Nutcracker See Thursday. 2
p.m. and 8 p.m. $15-$50
House Blend Series A staged reading of
"Flavors," by Ann Forsaith, about a
woman confronted with her son's death
and the ensuing necessity of secret
telling. Gypsy Cafe, 214 N. Fourth Ave.,
668-4646. 6 p.m. $2 suggested donation.
Innocent Thoughts See Thursday. 2 p.m.
Patience See Thursday. 2 p.m.
Volpone See Thursday. 2 p.m.

'I

ANDi MAIO/Daily
Elizabeth Iqa and Brian MacI swing dance at the Michigan Union last month.
The Union is the sight for several kinds of swing dance lessons.
Swing crecanes
its way across campus

By Cortney Dueweke
Daily Arts Writer
The liveliest craze in after-hours
recreational activity is dancing its way
across campus, from the CCRB to the
Union and beyond.
Swing dancing's appeal never dwin-
dled for experts of the dance communi-
ty, but for most people, the resurgence is
relatively recent. With the release of
movies such as "Swing Kids" and
"Swingers," plus The Gap commercials
featuring twirling khaki-clad teenagers,
swing dancing is quickly becoming a
trend of epic proportions.
Though swing dancing originated in
Harlem, Ann Arbor is far from having a
shortage of dance venues. Clubs, bars
and restaurants have well-attended
swing nights, dance studios offer swing
lessons, and there are several UMove
and UAC swing classes on campus.
Everyone's seen at least a little swing
dancing, whether in the movies or at a
club, but not everyone knows swing
specifics and what it's all about.
The three most popular swing styles
in Southeastern Michigan are East Coast
Swing, West Coast Swing, and Lindy
Hop, according to swing instructors
Louise Tamres and Susan Filipiak of
Swing City Dance Studio.
East Coast Swing is done to six counts
of music and is the easiest to learn, said
second year law student Carey
Bohjanen, a swing instructor at the
CCRB.
"East Coast prevails at many social
venues and ballroom dances," said
Tamres and Filipiak in an e-mail inter-
view. "More people dance East Coast
Swing in our part of the country."
Tamres and Filipia say West Coast
Swing is "a slower, more sensual style

of swing, emphasizing body rhythm." It
is more popular in the world of Country-
Western and is also suitable for slower R
& B music.
The Lindy Hop is a fast-paced eight -
count swing. Jon Favreau and Heather
Graham are lindy hopping in
"Swingers," as are the khaki kids in The
Gap commercial.
"Not as many people do Lindy Hop,"
Sandy Hubar of Swing Dance Jam, a
local weekly dance event, said. "It's what
people want to learn now."
And there are always the mixtures ...
the Jitterbug is the result of blending
East Coast Swing and Lindy Hop, and
most dancers can alternate between East
and West Coast Swing within the same
piece of music.
"Show me the flips" is the ruling sen-
timent in many swing dancing hopefuls'
minds, but veteran dancers are quick to
warn against the trademark jumps seen
on TV
"Social swing dancing does not have
flips or tricks;' stressed Tamres and
Filipiak. "If you were caught flipping
your partner at a dance club, you'd be
asked to leave."
"We see a lot of people wanting to do
jumps," said Hubar. "They think it's
what swing dancing is all about. It's dan-
gerous, and you can hurt someone else
by accident ... that is not the essence of
the dance,"
So what is it all about then?
"The music is always upbeat, and it's
especially great when you and your part-
ner are really connecting," LSA first-
year student Jeff Herman said.
"All types of people mix together: dif-
ferent ages, socio-economic back-
grounds, physical ability, races -- and
See SWING, Page 16B

ALTERNATIVES

3 Dimensions, 2 Scales, I Designer See
Thursday. 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Docent Tour A free tour of the "Drawings
by Delacroix" exhibit. University Museum
of Art, 525 South State St., 2 p.m.
Drawings by Delacroix See Saturday. 12
p.m. -5 p.m.
Feed the Poets Reading of poetry along
with open mic for those interested. Del
Rio, 122 W. Washington St., 761-2530.
1:30 p.m.
Monday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Life Is Beautiful (1997) See Thursday.
Mich. 7 & 9:30 p.m.
MUSIC
Bird of Paradise Orchestra As if you didn't
know, they play big band jazz. Bird of
Paradise, 207 S. Ashley St., 662-8310.
$5.
The Randy Napoleon Quartet A Monday
night favorite. Get ready for another
evening of classic jazz and original com-
positions. Leonardo's, Pierpont Commons,
2101 Bonisteel Blvd., 764-7544. 8 p.m.
University Choir Sandra Snow conducts
the choir in Theodore Morrison's Winter
Madrigals and music by Argento, Byrd and
Willan. Hill Auditorium, 825 North

The Reverend Horton
Andrew's in Detroit o
University Ave., 764-25
ALTERNATIVES
3 Dimensions, 2 Sca
Thursday. 11 a.m. - 4 p
June Spence Author o
and Others" reads fror
Shaman Drum, 315
7407. 8 p.m.
Tues
CAMPUS CINEMA
Grass (1925) A clas
view of the Bakhtyai
Michigan Theater, 603
p.m.
Out Of Africa (1985) I
Meryl Streep star in t1
film portraying the love
ist and a European ad
Theater, 603 E. Liberty
MUSIC
The Element A new
sound beyond catego
208 South First St.,
TKTS. 9:30 p.m.
Funktelligence Don
funkadelic name? TI
funkdoobiest band in a
Clinton, you have bees
Paradise, 207 . Ashle
p.m. $5 at the door.
THEATER
A Christmas Carol See
and 2 p.m. $25.
ALTERNATIVES
3 Dimensions, 2 Scale
Thursday. 11 a.m. - 4 p
Booked for Lunch Rus
about his newly release
Allen, a local historica
District Library. 12:10
Composition Showings
Dance University dan
case their talents at
semester performanc
1310 N. University Ct.
p.m.
Drawings by Delacroix
a.m. - 5 p.m.
Kall Israel A publicatic
oring "Names and Sti
and Victorian Culture

courtesy of Universal
Vince Vaughn stars as Norman Bates in Gus Van Sant's remake of "Psycho."f

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