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September 24, 1998 - Image 22

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-24

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26 The Michigan Daily Welend Magazine Thursday, September 24; 1998

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0

The, Mighigan Daiy Weekend

Di ouknow?
Proof that Pr dential blood is thicker than water is not hard to find. The following is a list of U.S. 'l'
Presidents known to be related to other U.S. presidents and just how many they were related to.

MUSIC

mUSic

Franklin Roosevelt 16
George Bush 15
William H. Taft 14
Calvin Coolidge 14
Gerald Ford 14
Millard Fillmore I1
Richard Nixon 10
Grover Cleveland 9
Herbert Hoover 9

Benjamin Harrison 8 Theodore Roosevelt 4
John Q. Adams 7 Jimmy Carter 4
Rutherford B. Hayes 7 George Washington 3
Ulysses S. Grant 6 James Madison 2
Franklin Pierce 5 Martin Van Buren 2
James Garfield 5 John Tyler 2
Warren Harding 5 Zachary Taylor 2
John Adams 4 Abraham Lincoln 2
William H. Harrison 4
Source: The George Magazine Book ofPresidential lists.

A Parisian Sole See Friday. 8 p.m.
BIll Held Trio See Friday,
Snowpony Psychedelic side project of My
Bloody Valentine and Stereolab members.
The Shelter, 431 E. Congress, Detroit. 6
p.m. $8.
Soufly These Korn klones bring their hardcore
anthems to the angsty teenagers of Detroit.
W/ appropriately named opening act Snot.
State Theatre, 2115 Woodward, Detroit. 5:30
p.m. $16.
The Gruesomes Another hardcore act from
Ypsi. Not a happy town, apparently. Cross
StreetNStation, 511 W. Cross St, Ypsilanti.
10:30 p.m. $3.
The Triggers Quirky local pop act share bill
with punk act Lovesick, who are really pissed
that theyire from Ypsilanti. Heidelberg, 215 N.
Main. 10 p.m. $5
THEATER
Avenue X: an a cappella musical See
Thursday.
Come Back to the 5 & Dime, Jimmy Dean,
Jimmy Dean See Thursday.
On Golden Pond See Thursday.
ALTERNATIVES
Annual Book Sale See Friday.

a

Photo coutesy the Umiverv~y School of Music
Arthur Mier received a bachelor's degee from the Uiversity In 1938. His "Death
of a Salesman" earned him a Pulitzer PrIbe 11 years later In 1949.
Miler The.atre
coMuld open in less
than twoU years

l1I Orchestra Ballroom dancing and the old-
time elegance of the big bands. Heidelberg,
215 N. Main St. 7 p.m. $5.
Adam DruckNan Folk-rock artist supports new
album Deserve You with afternoon show.
Borders Books & Music. 1 p.m. Free.
Rory Block Guitarist/singer plays a solo set of
blues originals. The Ark. 8 p.m. $13.50 in
advance.
San Francisco Symphony Conductor
Michael Tilson Thomas returns to Ann
Arbor to celebrate George Gerschwin's
centenary year and to lead the SFS
through their highly acclaimed Mahler's
Symphony No. 1. Hill Auditorium. 4 p.m.
$16-50. (734)-764-2538.
Tiny Town Rock band featuring former mem-
bers of the Subdudes. Magic Stick, 4120
Woodward, Detroit. 8 p.m. $10.
THEATER
Avenue X: an a cappella musical See Thursday.
2 and 7 p.m.
Come Sack to the & Dime, Jimmy Dean,
Jimmy Dean See Thursday.
On Golden Pond See Thursday. 2 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Annual Book Sale See Friday.
Japanese Tea Ceremony An introduction to
the University Museum of Art's authentic
Japanese tea house. UM Museum of Art. 3
p.m. $3, suggested donation.
Matthael Conservatory Tour Leam how the
changing seasons affect the plant life around
you. Matthaei Botanical Gardens. 2 p.m. $2.
Tereuin, 1944: The Emperor of Atlantis and Its
Composer Dr. Siglind Bruhn, musicologist and
organizer of the Ann Arbor Viktor Ullmann
Centennial will speak of Ullmann's life and
music, a composer who was murdered in the
gas chambers of Auschwitz. Jackson
Auditorium, First Unitarian Universalist Church,
1917 Washtenaw. 8 p.m. $10, suggested
donation. (734)-665.6158.
---------------
Monday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Cops (1922) A silent comedy classic with live
organ accompaniment and a lecture to follow.
Mich,. 7 p.m.
Slums Of Beverly Hills (1998) See Friday. Mich.
9 p.m.
MUSIC
Hugh Blumenfield Music to drink coffee by. Set
the books aside and relax for a while. Borders
Books & Music. 7 p.m. Free.
University Symphony Season Opener
Conductor Kenneth Kiesler and the University
Symphony Orchestra will begin their 199&-
1999 season with a performance of
Shostakovich's Tenth Symphony. Hill
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
A LTERNATIVES

Disney's "Mulan" thunders on to campus, bringing Its story of never

By WIN Wlssert
Weekend Etc. Editor
University President Lee Bollinger
saw the need to attract national and
international theatrical talent to Ann
Arbor - hoping that some of the the-
ater's veterans would stay on campus
long enough to teach their trade for a
semester or two.
He also saw the need for a mid-sized
theater on campus.
The best way to kill both birds with
the same stone? Build a theater in
honor of one of the University's most
famous graduates -- Arthur Miller.
"I called Mr. Miller and he was
very interested - I believe he called
it a 'lovely idea,"' Bollinger said.
"This is a concept he has turned
down many other places, but
Michigan seemed right."
Bollinger, who originally announced
his intentions to build a theater bearing
Miller's name last September, said the
new theater may open its doors as early
as January, 2000.
"It is a high priority for me and, I
think, for the University as well,"
Bollinger said. "We've got a long way
to go, but this is something that is very
important."
Bollinger said a likely model for the
theater is London's 21-year-old
National Royale Theatre.
Special Counsel to the President,
Anne Knott, said the Royal National
fits what "has become the mold for
mid-sized theaters."
A "spartan and intimate theater, lend-
ing itself to being very actor-centered"
seems to be a theme those involved in
planning the Miller theater are shooting
for, Knott said.
The task of collecting information
on the potential theater and nailing

down concrete suggestions that will
eventually go to the president's
office belongs to a University facul-
ty committee comprised mainly of
professors from the Schools of Art
and Design and Music.
Music Dean Paul Boylan, who
heads committee activities, said the
group is scheduled to resume plan-
ning for the Arthur Miller Theatre
early next month after a summer
hiatus.
Last spring the committee reviewed
and endorsed a contact paper on the
potential theater compiled by former
Theater Prof. John Russel Brown.
Brown's 30-plus-page proposal
submitted from New York in
April,outlined his ideas for what the
new Arthur Miller Theatre would
look like, where it should be located
and what types of entertainment it
should hold.
Brown suggests the theater be built
on East Liberty Street at a site that
some call Tally Hall, and others refer to
as Liberty Plaza. That location, the cur-
rent home of cooperate offices for
Borders Inc., features a parking garage
above the building which could house
the theater.
Brown calls the site "ideal," high-
lighting Liberty Street's "welcoming
public face~"
While Bollinger said a number of
sites are still being considered, the the-
ater will likely be built on Central
Campus and that "Tally Hall seems to
be a very effective site."
In keeping with the traditions of
England's National Theater, Brown's
suggestions stress that the would-be
theater feature a small stage and audito-
rium. This design will- heighten the
See Theatre, Page 4B

House. 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Silent Shorts A variety of silent films featuring
silent greats such as Charlie Chaplin. Mich. 4:10
p.m.
Slums Of Beverly Hills (1998) See Friday. Mich.
7 & 9 p.m.
MUSIC
dada Creators of early '90s hit "Goin' to
Disneyland" inexplicably still touring long after
the song ceased to be funny. Blind Pig. 9:30
p.m. $8 in advance.
Explosion: Cerebral if this jazz act is half as
cool as its name, it deserves to be seen. Bird
of Paradise. 9 p.m,$5.
Great Big Sea Visitors from the North bring
music of the sea to town. Dramamine rec-
ommended. The Ark. 8 p.m. $13.50 in
advance.
Scriabin and Chopin Concert Russian pianist
Igor Zhukov will perform the second and third
piano sonatas by both Scriabin and Chopin.
Britton Recital Hall, University School of Music.
8 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Eric Torgersen CMU English professor dis-
cusses "Dear Friend: R aner Maria Rilke
and Paul Modersohn-Becker." Shaman
Drum. 8 p.m.
Salaciously intellectual Sip coffee and listen
to poetry, or perform your own. Gypsy Cafe,
214 N. 4th Ave. 8 p.m. $3.
Wednesday
CAMPUS CINEMA
All Power To The People! The Black Panther
Party And Beyond Documentary following

Slums Of Beverly Hills (1998)
7&9p.m.
MUSIC
Bela Fleck, Edgar Meyer
Incredible combination
giants combine for rare joi
electric banjo, double bass
dolin. Buy your tickets earl
out in the cold. The Ark
advance.
The ArtIcles First wave ska
performing in support of thei

courtesy of Miramax Films
Brad Anderson in "Next Stop Wonderdand."
- --- --- -- ------
Sunday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Ben-Hur (1927) The classic story of Ben-Hur,
living his life in Jerusalem under the oppressive
power of Rome. Clarion 3 p.m. $4
Dirty Secrets: Jennifer, Everardo & The CIA
In Guatemala (1998) A love story andmtale
of political intrigue placed in Guatemala.
Proceeds provide scholarships for trips to a
nationwide vigil intended to close the U.S.
Army's "School of Assassins." Mich. 4:45
p.m.
Mulan (1998) See Saturday. Mich. 2 p.m.
Slums Of Beverly Hills (1998) See Friday. Mich,
7 & 9 p.m.

the development of civil rights groups giving
Guild House Writers Series Much genuine power for oppressed minority
acclaimed Informational session dis- groups. Michigan Union, Wolverine Room. 7
cussing "How to Give Featured Reading" p.m. Free.
and 'How to Run a Reading Series." Guild

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