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March 25, 1999 - Image 14

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The Michigan Daily, 1999-03-25

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28 -- The Michigan Daily -- Weekend, etC MagaZine- -Thursday, March 25,99

4

0

The Micign 'Daily - Weekend, etc

V " r.

The Tangled Web:
Websites we think you'l like
http://wwwairsicknessbags. corn
Ever find yourself stuck on the runway in an airplane waiting to take off and there's nothing to do but wait for a bag
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look at www.airsicknessbags.com.
This site is dedicated to documenting the history of the airsickness bag and the many airlines that have spearheaded
the barfbag movement over the years. Hundreds of scanned bags wait your examination and inspection. Be sure to
check out what some of the international carriers are doing for the great industry that is airsickness bags.

1 1

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UOMANI )ONES./LDffy
Ann Arbor resident Jeff Hayes browses though the many titles at Tower Records. The
store is open for CD relem parties unti Just after mnight on Mondays.
Late-night recleases
alow fans first crack
Sf
tfavci aV ' me1usic

www.webchateau.com

s wu 0

m orobrewy & Brewpub Guide
PuB & EATERY.
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Klds Menu " Wide Vegetarian Selection
Happy Hour Specials Mon - Fri
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MEXICAN CAFE
Ann Arwor's Finest
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Michigan's Largest Selection of
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WE DELIVER! can 761-6650
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- - a
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THE NEW LINE CHINESE CUISiNE
Aw Kong
Hunan&
Szechwan
(734)995-1786 Style
116 S.Main St. Many
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rservatons cped.
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Happy Bithday!
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late y', with a free meal. Just bring along a
friend and proper ID, and select your fawrite
entree from our famous menu.
et ee Ifsjustour way of
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celebrating withus.
1140 S University.Church:,668-8411

By JeweldGopwad
Di Arts Writer
When the clock strikes midnight and
it's officially Tuesday morning, do you
know where you favorite new releases
are?
They are probably already at the music
store waiting for you to get your hands on
before anyone else does.
Tower Records on South University
Avenue is open until just after midnight
every Monday night to serve late night
music customers.
Chris Youngman, a Tower Records
sales clerk on Monday nights, said the
number of fans purchasing new releases
varies depending on the release.
"Normally we're only open 20 minutes
after midnight," Youngman said.
He added that when popular bands
release albums, it gets exciting. "When
the Beastie Boys released 'Hello Nasty'
there was a big line, Youngman said,
"Everyone was anxious to get the album.
The only significant difference
between purchasing music at Tower dur-
ing normal business hours and buying
new releases late Monday night is that the
sales clerks keep all new releases behind
the counter, to make sure everyone gets
what they want quickly, Youngman said.
Assistant manager at Discount
Records on State Street, Mike Babcock
said the store holds late Monday night
sales for big releases. He added that
although the store holds these events for
all types of music, rap releases attract the
largest crowds on Monday nights.
Paul Cahlenberg, general manager of
Tower Records, said at his store, new rap
releases are not the only albums that bring
in customers at midnight.
"Hippie bands," Cahlenberg said, also
help Tower's midnight sales to flourish,

Upcoming music
~ Insane Clown Posse, "The Jekyll
Brothers"
/ Morsel, "Wrecked and Remixed"
/ Nas," Iam ... the Autobiography"
/ '98 Korn Tour Compilations
"Family Values Tour"
citing the large crowd that went to Tower
to purchase the new Dave Matthews
Band release in February.
What would possess a person to travel
to their favorite record store and purchase
a release at midnight instead of waiting
until thenext day?
Matt Bolles, a student at Eastern
Michigan University, went to Tower
Records last Monday night to purchase
the new Silverchair disc, "Neon
BalDroom."
"I want to be the first one to get it,"
Bolles said.
Latrelle Eldridge, an Engineering
senior, went to Tower to buy Black,
Moon's release "Warzone." He said he
decided to make the disk that night, "just
to be the first to get it and make sure I
have it before it gets sold out," Eldridge
said.
It's all about getting the goods before
anyone else does and depending on the
release it maybe about getting more bang
for your buck.
Cahlenberg said the store sometimes
offers free memorabilia for music fanat-
ics. "It it's a big release ... we may have
free t-shirts or posters."
The late night music sales are "really
something for the fans,' Cahlenburg said
Without youthful and avid interest in
music, he added, the store wouldn't be as
exciting on Monday nights.

band, The Element, featured in the awe-
some photo to your right, opens. Blind Pig,
208 S. First St., 9968555. 9:30 p.m. $6.
Nate Gurley He's no girly-man. He's just
a jazz vocalist from Toledo, home of the
Mudhens. Go Hens! Bird of Paradise, 207
S. Ashley St., 662-8310. 9:30 p.m. and
11 p.m. $5.
The Lash Celtic mayhem from this lively
Lansing band. Be sure to raise a glass, as
the drinking songs will be 'a plenty.
Rick's American Cafe, 611 Church St.,
996-2747. 10 p.m.
Wally Pleasant This hipster
folksinger/comedian hassongs called
"Ted Nugent Killed All the Animals" and
"Denny's at 4 a.m." Need we say any-
more about this master of the novelty
tune? Michigan League Underground,
8:30 p.m. $5.
Sweet Honey In the Rock A mix of jazz,
blues and gospel, this Grammy-winning
group of women singers bring their music
back to Ann Arbor. Hill Auditorium, 825 N.
University Ave. 764-2538. 8 p.m. $12-28.
World Premire of "Possession for
Orchestra" by Stephan Rush See
Thursday, 8 p~m.
THEATER
Chess MUSKET presents Tim Rice's
rock opera, examining the politics of
Russian vs. American chess champs dur-
ing the Cold War. And love intrigue is
definitely a must. You should come for
the excitement of the story, but you
should stay for a rousing rendition of the
'80s radio favorite "One Night in
Bangkok." Power Center, 121 Fletcher
St., 764-0450. 8 p.m. $12, Students $7.
Don Quixote See Thursday. 7:30 p.m.
The Magic Flute See Thursday. 8 p.m.
Jeffrey See Thursday. 11 p.m.
Fiddler on the Roof See Thursday. 8 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Arts Weekend Afterglow Swing Dance As
part of showcasing the many events
onstage, the fun-filled night will allow par-
ticipants to mingle with performers, learn
swing steps and eat. It is free for any tick-
et holders of weekend events. Michigan
League Ballroom. 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m.
Kate Bonstein The author, playwright and
performance artist holds an open forum. RC
Auditorium, East Quad. 7 p.m.
Farcity Blues See Thursday. 8 p.m.
MFA I Performance See Thursday. 8 p.m.
Yopie Prins University professor reads
from her newly published "Victorian
Sappho." Shaman Drum, 315 S. State,
662-7407. 3 p.m.
Kivi Rogers See Thursday. 8 & 10:30
p.m. $12.
---------------
Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Evil Dead (1983) One cabin. A group of col-
lege students. A whole mess of demons.
What more could you ask for! State Theater,
233 State St. 12 mid. $5.50.
Forgveness (1994) At an outdoor wedding
party in an industrial town in former East
Germany, the illusion of family harmony is
destroyed as memories return of things that
happened an eternity ago - before 1989.
Lorch. 7 p.m. Free.
MUS/C
Bugs Beddow Band It's only fitting
that a man named "Bugs" is fronting

a vintage sound, horn-driven R&B
band. Play it again, Bugs. Cavern
Club, 210 S.First St. 332-9900. 10
p.m. $5.
Electric Boogaloo Speaking of
breakin' it down, Alfonso used to cut
a mean rug every now and then on
"Silver Spoons." He probably would
have liked this jam-happy Ypsilanti
band. Cross Street Station, 511 W.
Cross St., Ypsilanti. 485-5050. 10:30
p.m. $4.
Cello Studio Recital Anthony Elliott's
students perform. Blanche Anderson
Moore Hall, E.V. Moore Bldg. 8 p.m.
G.C. Groves Experience country-fla-
vored folk-rock originals on mandolin
and guitar by this local singer-song-
writer as he celebrates his new cd
release, a true K.C. masterpiece.
Gypsy Cafe 214 N. Fourth Ave., 994-
3940. 9:30 p.m. $4.
Gamelan Ensemble Ethnomusicologist
Judith Becker directs this concert.
Rackham Auditorium., 915 E. Washington
St., 8 p.m. Call 763-TKTS for seating infor-
mation. $6.
Maschina Welcome to the bizarro
machine. Special guests include
Utopia Black and the Bottle
Prophets. Check all purple boas at
the door, please. Blind Pig, 208 S.
First St., 996-8555. 9:30 p.m. $5.
Sister Seed Harmony-laden folk-rock
originals by this Detroit-based,
female acoustic duo. Not to be con-
fused with the small New England
feminist farming organization. One
love, one seed. Espresso Royale
Caffe, 214 S.Main St., 668-1838. 8
p.m. Free.
World Premire of "Possession for
Orchestra" by Stephan Rush See
Thursday, 8 p.m.

THEATER
The Magic Flute
p.m.

Chess See Friday. 8 p.m.
Don Quixote See Thursday. 7:30 p.m.
Jeffrey See Thursday. 7 and 11 p.m.
Fiddler on the Roof See Thursday. 8
p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Kate Bornstein Performance artist
presents her unique mix of poetry and
drama. RC Auditorium, East Quad. 7
p.m.
Farcity Blues See Thursday. 8 p.m.
Hildegard Schmidt Lindstrom Author
of "Child Prisoner of War Denmark
WWi" reads. Barnes & Noble, 3245
Washtenaw, 677-6475. 2 p.m.
Al Kooper Songwriter and musician
- no relation to Alice Cooper -
reads from his new memoir,
"Backstage Passes and Back-stab-
bing Bastards." Shaman Drum, 315
S. State, 662-7407. 7 p.m.
MFA I Performance See Thursday. 8
p.m.
Kivi Rogers See Thursday. 5:45, 8:15
& 10:45 p.m. $12.
--------------
Sunday
CAMPUS CINEMA
The Eel See Friday. 9 p.m.
The Last Days (1998) This documen-
tary about five Holocaust survivors
won the Oscar for Best Documentary.

Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty St.
5 & 7 p.m. $5.50.
MUSIC
" American String Quartet Feeling decid-
edly patriotic? Harbor an appreciation for
soothing string music? This may be your
lucky day! Rackham Auditorium, 4 p.m.
$16.30.
Campus Symphony Orchestra University
group presents music by Barber (no rela-
tion to that guy in the Arcade), Rimsky-
Korsakov and Beethoven. Hill Auditorium,
4 p.m. Free.
Horn Studio Recital Bryan Kennedy's
students perform a wonderful horn
concert. Britton Recital Hall, E.V.
Moore Bldg. 5:30 p.m.
Louis Nagel As part of the "Pianists
@ Kerrytown Series," Nagel performs
two pieces by Beethoven, and speaks
about Beethoven's life and works.
Kerrytown Concert House, 415 N.
Fourth Ave. 769-2999. 4 p.m. $10-
25.
Original Brothers and Sisters of Love
Everyone knows that Johnny Bravo and
the Brady Six set the standard for broth-
er/sister music groups. But this eclectic
Ann Arbor quintet is hot on their plat-
formed heels. Arbor Brewing Company,
114 E. Washington St. 213-1393. 9 p.m.
Free.
Rufus Wainwright Dudes, listen to this
guy Rufus - he knows what he's talking
about! Seventh House, 7 N. Saginaw St.,
Pontiac. (248) 335-8100. 9 p.m. $15.
THEA TER
Chess See Friday. 2 p.m.
Don Quixote See Thursday. 7:30 p.m.
Fiddler on the Roof See Thursday. 2
p.m.
The Magic Flute See Thursday. 2
p.m.
A LTERNA TIVES
Museum Tour Docents will conduct a
tour of "Magdalena Abakanowicz and
the Mindless Crowd." University
Museum of Art, 525 S. State St. 764-
0395. 2 p.m.
---------------
Monday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Blow Up (1966) Antonioni's film
about a London photographer who
takes a series of pictures of an
unknowing, seemingly romantic cou-
ple. Realizing later he may have pho-
tographed a murder, he searches for
the killers. Michigan Theater, 603 E.
Liberty St. 4:10 p.m. $5.50.
The Last Days See Sunday. 7 & 9 p.m.
MUSiC
Acoustic Open Mic Make like Trey and
dazzle Ann Arbor with your acoustic
songsmanship. Extra points if you cover
"YEM." Tap Room, 201 W.Michigan St.,
Ypsilanti. 482-5320. 9:30 p.m. Free.
Bird of Paradise Orchestra This massive big
band tackles original compositions and
standard arrangements, and every now and
then, halfbacks who can't cut laterally. Bird
of Paradise, 207 S.Ashley St., 662-8310 9
p.m.
Campus Philharmonic Orchestra Charles
Burke directs the orchestra in Rossini,
Grieg and Tchaikovsky. McIntosh Theatre,
E.V. Moore Bldg. 8 p.m.
Randy Napoleon Quartet Jazz stan-

See Thursday. 8

The Element is one of the big
will play Friday night at the I
dards and original tunes by
guitarist and his highly<
friends. He'sdabout to take
storm, so go see what's up
long, cold winter returns. L
2101 Bonisteel Blvd., 76
p.m. Free.
ALTERNATIVES
Lorna Goodison Poet read
latest book of poetry, "1
Flowers are Roses."
Ampitheater,915RE. Washi
764-2538. 5 p.m.
Rickey Gard Diamond Aut
from his book "Second
Shaman Drum, 315 5. State
7407. 8 p.m.
Tuesday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Afrikaner (1970) This do
about Boer society in So
examines the beliefs and a
traditional Afrikaners regar
segregation and the laws w
the security of the state
rights of any individual. 1
7 p.m. Free.
Once Upon A Time in Amerl
Sergio Leone's last film, an
spans five decades in the
men who rises from povert
New York to criminal power
Theater, 603 E. Liberty
$5.50.
MUSIC
Blind Pig Showcase Night
bands scheduled to appear in
Hump, Bi Hipbone, an
Sunhouse. Could one of thes
the next Getaway Cruiser?
not. Blind Pig, 208 S.1st St.,
9:30 p.m. Free.
Freedy Johnston Fine fc
fun with our favorite fell
Freedy. This factoid is a
farce. The Ark, 316 5. Mai
1451. 7:30 p.m. $10
Kuz Freak-out jazz by this h
garde four-piece. Why is it
Just kuz. Bird of Paradis(
Ashley St., 662-8310 9 p.r
Open Mic Blues Jam F
Michael Jackson's "Jam"
featured Heavy D and K'
This weekly event at the Ta
rather similar. Tap Rc
W.Michigan St., Ypsilanti.
9:30 p.m. Free.
Traditional Irish Session

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