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March 09, 2000 - Image 14

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-03-09

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14A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 9, 2000

ARTS

Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Besieged (1998) See Fri. 5:30
p.m. $5.50.
The Cup (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
9:45 p.m. $5.50.
Harold and Maude (1971) Basi-
cally your typical guy meets girl
love story. Or something like
that. Snicker. At State: 12.
The Man Who Knew Too Much
(1934) Hitchcock's Brit original
(which he remade in 1956 Holly-
wood) is about a man whose
friend dies, but reveals with his
last breath he is a secret service
agent. The unqualified man must
now carry out t-e rest of his
friend's misison. Nat Sci. 7 & 10
p.m. $4.
Stealing Beauty (1996) God help
me, I had no idea Bertolucci
made so many fims. This one's
about a woman (played by Liv
Tyler) who returns to her family's
homeland of Tuscany and stirs
things up. Michigan Theater, 603
E. Liberty. 3 p.m. $5.50.
Tokyo Cinema Can't get enough .
at the monthly Animania meet-
ings? Get your anime fix here
with episodes of Rorouni Kenshin
and Detective Boy Conan. WCC
Community Theater, 4 p.m. Free.
Tumbleweeds (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
7:30 p.m. $5.50.
Traveling Film South Asia A
series of 15 documentaries over
4 days highlights the culture and
people of Southeast Asia. Nat.

Sci. Auditorium 1 p.m. Free.
The 39 Steps (1935) In this early
Hitchcock thriller, a man must
evade both the police and the
criminals that framed him. Things
are complicated when he gets
handcuffed to his love interest.
Watch out for the Nat Sci. 8:30
p.m. $4.
MUSiC
Javon Jackson Quartet This
young regional tenor saxophonist
is getting lavish praise with
words like "in" and "of" and
"the." Kerrytown Concert House,
415 N. 4th Ave. 7 p.m. and 9
p.m. $10-$25. 769-2999.
Mustard Plug Grand Rapids
finest ska band, supported by
AKS Mama and Blackout. Bring
your own ketchup. The Blind Pig,
208 S. 1st St. 10 p.m. $10. 996-
8555.
Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra In
conjunction with the U-M Game-
Ian Ensemble. As if you need
more of an explanation: Samuel
Wong conducts Michigan's con-
tribution to Continental Harmony,
the millenium's symphonic cele-
bration! Punch and pie. Michigan
Theater. 8 p.m. $17-30. 668-
8463
Martin Hayes Six-time Irish fiddle
champion? Holy shamrocks Bat-
man! The Ark, 316 S. Main. 8
p.m. $17.50. 761-1451.
Delta 88 CD Release Party Delta
88 releases their very first CD.
To celebrate they are having a
party. Espresso Royale Caffe,
Main St. 9 p.m. Free.

THEA TER
Keeping Brothers See Thursday.
7 o.m.
A LTERNA TIVES
Steve Hamilton U-M alumnus
signs copies of "Winter of the
Wolf Moon," a mystery set in
Michigan. Aunt Agatha's Books,
213 S. Fourth. 12:30 p.m. Free.
769-1114.
Bonnie Morris Discussion with
the author of "Eden Built by
Eves: The Culture of Women's
Music Festivals." Common Lan-
guage Bookstore, 215 S. Fourth.
4 p.m. Free. 663-0036.
Youth Haiku Championship Six-
teen poets go head-to-head in a
four-round tournament testing
skill at the ancient Japanese
poetic form. Five Seven Five 4-
Life. Barnes & Noble Bookstore,
3245 Washtenaw. 4 p.m. Free.
677-6475.
Sunday
CAMPUS CINEMA
The Cup (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
6:15 p.m. $5.50.
Traveling Film South Asia See
Sat.
Tumbleweeds (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
8:30 p.m. $5.50.
Ann Arbor Silent Film Society
See some classics without any of
that pesky sound. This meeting's
theme is feminism in silent films.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
3 p.m. $4.
MUSIC
G. Love and Special Sauce Dig
it: G. Love and Special Sauce.
His baby's got sauce. So, she's
saucy. Sounds like sassy: Sassy-
frass, that is. G, want some tea,
yo? Michigan Theater. 8 p.m.
$16.50. 668-8463.
Flavio Varani Brazilian pianist
whose mimicry of Fabio's first
name sounds like a weak
attempt to attract all the ladies.
Kerrytown Concert House, 415
N. 4th Ave. 4 p.m. $10-$25. 769-
2999.
Pat Donohue This guitarist has a
weird act: He performs onstage
while audience members throw
chairs at his nose. Join the may-
hem. The Ark, 316 S. Main. 7:30
p.m. $12.50. 761-1451.
Compulsive Lyres Dying to hear
another of the University's count-
less a cappella ensembles?
Here's your chance! Rackham. 3
p.m.

Courtesy of Touchstone Pictures
Just trust us, this is a picture of Gary Sinise and Jerry O'Connell in the new movie "Mission to Mars." They're the two on the right. Maybe.

The English Concert This British
ensemble will perform Bach's six
Brandenburg Concertos. Hill
Auditorium. 8 p.m.$14-46. 764-
2538.
THEA TER
Lighten up the Sky! See Thurs-
day. Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
Playhouse, 2275 Platt. 2 p.m.
971-AACT. $16, $14 students.
ALTERNA TIVES
Edmund Keeley The author reads
from "Inventing Paradise."
Shaman Drum Bookshop, 311 S.
State. 4 p.m. Free. 662-7404.
Space, Time and the Personal
Brush in Chinese Painting Prof.
Dr. Richard Edwards speaks on
"The Orchid Pavilion Gathering"
exhibit. Museum of Art west
gallery. 3 p.m. Free. 764-0395 or
764-UMMA for recording.
Monday
CAMPUS CINEMA
The Cup (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
9:30 p.m. $5.50.
Rosetta See Fri. Michigan The-
ater, 603 E. Liberty. 7 & 9 p.m.
$5.50.
Tumbleweeds (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.

i

7:15 p.m. $5.50.
MUSIC
Bird of Paradise Orchestra
Jaaaaaazzz. Bird of Paradise, 207
S. Ashley. 9 p.m. $5. 662-8310.
THEA TER
When Scott Comes Home North-
western College's Drama Troupe
travels to Ann Arbor with a drama
about a family that must cope
with a son's return home after
contracting the AIDS virus. Uni-
versity Reformed Church, 1001
E. Huron. 8 p.m. Free, but dona-
tions encouraged. 662-3153.
A LTERNA TVES
Guild House Writers Series Every
second and fourth Monday, today
featuring "eureka!" CD release
celebration with Brian Tell. Guild
House, 802 Monroe. 8 p.m. Free.
995-1956.
Tuesday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Tumbleweeds (1999) See Friday.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
9 p.m. $5.50.
38th Annual Ann Arbor Film Fes-
tiyal The oldest festival of it's
kind, this extended-run festival

opens today and showcases
16mm and independent films.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liberty.
$7, $12/2 shows, $50/week.
MUSIC
Hot Ice Isn't that an oxymoron?
Busted! This group inherently
can't make sense. Habitat Lounge,
Weber's Inn, 3050 Jackson Rd.
8:45 p.m. Free. 665-3636.
Bernstein Who cares? We're all
just waiting for James Brown any-
way, right? The Ark, 316 S. Main.
8 p.m. $12.50. 761-1451.
ALTERNATIVES
Stephen Dunn The University's
very own 2000 Roger M. Jones
Poet in Residence reads from his
work. Rackham, 915 E. Washing-
ton. 5 p.m. Free. 764-6296.
Marc Hauser Animal cognition
scientist discusses and signs
copies of his new book "Wild
Minds." Borders Books & Music,
612 E. Liberty. 7 p.m. Free. 668-
7652.
Wednesday
CAMPUS CINEMA
38th Annual Ann Arbor Film Fes-
tival The oldest festival of it's
kind, this extended-run festival
continues today to showcase

16mm and independent films.
Michigan Theater, 603 E. Liber .
$7, $12/2 shows, $50/week.
MUSIC
The Lash Get ready for St.
Paddy's day with this Lansing-
based Celtic rock group. Conor
O'Neill's, 318 S. Main. 9:30 p.m.
Free. 665-2968.
Ann Arbor Irish Ensemble Fine
then, Get ready for St. Paddy's
day with these cats instead.
Arbor Brewing Co., 114 E. Wash-
ington. 9 p.m. Free. 213-1393.
THEA TER
Truth & Consequences Resi-
dence Hall Repertory Theatre
presents a new show about the
choices college students face.
South Quad. 9:30 p.m. Free. 769-
0500.
ALTERNA TIVES
Jody Norton A publication cele-
bration for "Narcissus Sod's
Rature." Shaman Drum BQok-
shop, 311 S. State. 4 p.m Free.
662-7404.
Art Video The documentary por-
trays artist Beverly Buchanan
describing her childhood growing
up in the south and demonstrat
ing her first attempts to creat
art. Museum of Art media room.
12:10 p.m. Free. 764-0395 or
764-UMMA for recording.

Courtesy of Fineline Features
Jamyang Lodro tries to scam his way through a monk exam in "The Cup."

Continued from Page 12A
moving from simple acoustic to
angelic electric guitar, or adding a
slide and even a dulcimer as they do
on "In My Life."
It's the change of pace in these
songs that elicits the most emotion

and Gov't Mule uses it as a vehicle
to make the listener aware of the
restlessness inherent in the songs.
This is best used in "Fallen Down."
The music kicks up as the lyrics
reach their most tender moments
and carries them: "Fallen down, just
like a shooting star / With no fallen
angel standing by / To carry you

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away."
A few guest appearances grace
this album, and none is more appre-
ciated than that of modern blues
legend Ben Harper, who plays hip
trademark Weissenborn lap sli
and sings on "Lay Your Burden
Down." Harper's smooth voice con-
trasts sweetly with Haynes' tough as
nails vocal. "Burden" is the album's
most straightforward blues song. In
addition to Harper, added, to the
musical line-up is Johnny Neel,
whose organ lines the gritty tune as
musical tension builds to climax.
When he tastefully trails off to let
Harper's lap slide echo the call of
Haynes'; the interplay betwC
players is almost perfect.
"Life Before Insanity" is a top
quality record that speaks volumes
for Gov't Mule's desire to replicate
their smoking live performance in
the studio. For this album, they took
more liberty with each song's
arrangement, allowing each instru-
ment to play a meaningful role in
every track while maintaining i
raw, live edge. In the end (which ,
in fact, a semi-hidden, lengthy
instrumental jam - "If I Had Pos-
session Over Judgment Day"); Mule
doesn't try to do anything too dif-
ferently - they simply manage to
do the things they do best better
than they've done them before.

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