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September 14, 2000 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-09-14

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



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Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Alice Et Martin (1998) Et tu E.T? Yes,
even our little alien friend is shadow-
boxing in preparation for his re-release
in theaters. Michigan Theater. 5:30 &
8:30 p.m. $5.50.
Boogie Nights (1997) Do you work out
at Vince's? Oh no, I would have seen
you, I'm there every day. JCFR, you
card. State Theater: 11:30 p.m. $5.50.
The Stranger (1946) Come see this
Orson Welles thriller, it's the best thing
playing in theaters this weekend, if you
don't count the entry directly above,
Nat Sci. Auditorium. 9:15 p.m. $4.
The Tao of Steve See Thursday.
Michigan Theater. 7 & 9 p.m. $5.50.
The Trial (1962) Yeah, yeah, yeah! Give
it up for Orson Welles, who directed
this adaptation of the Kafka novel. Nat
Sci. Auditorium. 7 p.m. $4.
MUSIC
Ann Arbor Blues & Jazz Festival For day
two, be sure to check out special guests
Little Milton, Jimmy Bosch, Deborah
Coleman, Butler Twins and local boys
Funktelligence. Gallup Park. 747-9955.
$17
The Feast of Joyful Music In case you
didn't know, Buddhists are generally very
peaceful people. Tonight, an ensemble of
Dam Tsig members perform zikar,
Buddhist music for meditation and aware-
ness. Featured instruments include guitar,
conga, bells, and bass guitar. Flaming
Jewel Dharma Center (211 E. Ann St.)
7:30pm. Free. 663-3842.
Hot Club of Cowtown Straight outta
Austin, TX, this trio plays a mix of classic
jazz standards. western fiddle tunes and
cowboy songs. Lacking traditional perc us-
sion, this local favorite guarantees to have
your toes tapping all night long. The Ark.
(316 S. Main) 8pm. $13.50. 763-TKTS.
THEA TER

See Thurs. Media Union. 12-6 p.m. Free.
764-0395.
A LTERNA TIVES
The White House Collection of
American Crafts See Thursday.
Twentieth Century Gallery, Museum
of Art. Free. 764-0395.
Sunday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Alice Et Martin See Saturday. Michigan
Theater. 5:30 & 8:30 p.m. $5.50.
The Tao of Steve See Thursday.
Michigan Theater. 7 & 9 p.m. $5.50.
MUSIC
Ann Arbor Blues & Jazz Festival Come
check out an incredible combination of
blues music at a fabulous location as
legendary Robert Cray and company
play at Gallup Park on the final day of
this Ann Arbor-exclusive festival. Gallup
Park. 747-9955.
Benefit Concert: Brenda Wimberly
Recent U of M graduate and soprano
singer Brenda Wimberly hits all the
rights notes in a solo voice and piano
performance including works by likes of
Mozart, Strauss and Verdi. First
Congregational Church (608 E. William
St). 4pm. $5. 677-4407.
Paul Finkbeiner's Jazz Jam Session Long-
time Red Wings fan Finkbeiner brings in
guest performers for an entertaining and
underrated jam session each Sunday
night. Interested jazz musicians are
encouraged to bring their talents on-
stage. Bird of Paradise (318 S. Main).
9pm Free. 662-8310.
The Complete Bach Organ Works The
11th of 18 recitals in memory of the
250th anniversary of the composer's
death. Blanche Anderson Moore Hall,
School of Music, E.V. Moore Bldg., 1100
Baits Drive. 4 p.m. Free.

Kindergarten teacher Dex (Donal Logue) tries his luck with the ladies in "Th
T 10~ex

$ 11
MEXICAN CAFE
Ann Arbor's Finest
Mexican Style Food!
Michigan's Largest Selection of
Gourmet Hot Sauces & Salsas!

I

JESSICA JOHNSONjDaly
The varsity cheerleaders perform at the Sept. 9 football game against Rice.
EcQuestion & Answer Interview
Cheerleader faces
medi~a stereotypes

WE DELIVER!
Mon. - Sat. 'ti l a.m.
Sunday 'til 12:00 a.m.

Call 761-6650
333 E. Huron

THE NEW UNE CHINESE CUISINE

Kai iarden
(734) 995-1786
116 S.Main St.
Carryout and
reservations accepted.
Nowe r uor &

in Hang
Kong
Hunan &
Szechuan
Style
Many
vegetarian
dishes

Following the advent of football
season and the recent commercial
success of the movie "Bring It On,"
cheerleading seems to be on the pub-
lic consciousness. Male participants,
in particular, must deal with many of
the stereotypes associated with
cheerleaders. Weekend, Etc. editor
Jenni Glenn took the opportunity to
chat with third-near cheerleader Joe
Paunovich about the challenges fac-
ing men in his sport. 4
The Michigan Daily: How did
you get involved in cheerleading?
JP: My freshman year I wanted to
learn how to do gymnastics and that
type of thing. It ended up being a lot
of fun, so I stuck with it.
TMD: How did your friends react
when you told them you were joining
the cheerleading squad?
JP: It's not something that's like a
typical male sport, I guess, so some of
them thought that it was funny or won-
dered why the heck I was doing it.
TMD: And why was that?
JP: Basically, the type of guys that
are involved in it are from similar
backgrounds to me, so it's a lot of
fun.
TMD: What is a typical practice
like?
JP: We'd probably do anywhere
from a half hour to 45 minutes of
passes and stuff like that. Partner
stunts, basic gymnastics... We
would go over cheers and stuff to
make sure we're ready for the games.
TMD: What is your favorite part

of being on the team?
JP: Getting to go to bowl games.
basketball tournaments, just travel-
ing, getting the opportunity to meet
many people.
TMD: What is the biggest chal-
lenge of being a cheerleader?
JP: It's a much more athletic sport
than I had originally thought when I
got involved in cheerleadin. I
thought within a week I'd be able to
do everything there was. There's a lot
more to it in terms of balance and
strength.
TMD: What do you think of the
uniforms?
JP: I would probably choose alter-
nate uniforms if I had the choice, but
it's pretty traditional. The guys don't
really care for the short shorts and
polyester in general, but if you're
going to be a cheerleader, that's part
of the gig. If they told us we could
wear warm up pants and a sweat-
shirt, we would, but I don't think it's
happening any time soon.
TMD: How do you feel about
media portrayals of cheerleaders,
like in the recent movie "Bring It
On?"
JP: I think it was a very poor por-
traval of cheerleading in general. ...
Cheerleaders are some of the nicest
athletes; we're supposed to be
cheery. A lot of the stereotypes came
out, like sleeping around. I don't
think any of that's really true. We're
just normal people without any of
the quirks or whatever.

Some Natural History-Chris Doyle THEATER

Some Natural History-Chris Doyle See
Thurs. Media Union. 12-6 p.m. Free.
764-0395.
ALTERNA TI VES
The White House Collection of
American Crafts See Thursday.
Twentieth Century Gallery, Museum of
Art. Free. 764-0395.
Monday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Alice Et Martin See Saturday. Michigan
Theater. 7:30 p.m. $5.50.
The Tao of Steve See Thursday.
Michigan Theater. 7 & 9 p.m. $5.50.
MUSIC
Bird of Paradise Orchestra On the small
Bird stage, the term "Big Band" can be
taken literally every Monday night. Bird
of Paradise. 9pm. $5. 662-8310.
Acoustic Open MicThey say the reclu-
sive Bob Dylan likes to show up at
small bars and check out the acoustic
talent. Okay... I lied. But what have you
got to lose? Tap Room (201 W.
Michigan Av, Ypsilanti). 9:30pm. Free.
482-5320.
Chime Concert Wanna fine-tune your
talents as a carillonist? Like the sounds
of chiming bells? Who doesn't? Come
let Norm and Heather help show you
the way to playing the chimes.
Kerrytown. Noon. Free. 662-5008.
THEATER
Some Natural History-Chris Doyle See
Thurs. Media Union. 12-6 p.m. Free.
764-0395.
ALTERNATIVES
The White House Collection of
American Crafts See Thursday.
Twentieth Century Gallery. Museum
of Art. Free. 764-0395.

CAMPUS CINEMA
Manhattan (1979) Yet another
from the mind of Woody Allen.
Michigan Theater. 7 & 9 p.m. $
Three Bad Men (1926) The sto
Nick Saban, Tom Izzo and their
pal Bobby Williams. Or maybe r
Michigan Theater, 4:10 p.m. $G
MUSIC
Bach 2000 Series Pamela RuitE
Feenstra will play the beautiful
of Bach on the organ. Blanche
Anderson Moore Hall 8:00 p.m.
Music in the Park Work downtc
looking for an interesting lunc[
break? A variety of local perfor
play daily (except for Sunday) i
Liberty Plaza, E. Liberty at S. F
Ave. 11am. Free. 665-8001.
Altan Although it's hard enoug
understand some people with i
accents, lead singer and fiddle
Mairead Ni Mhaoaigh sings in t
as well just to complicate matt
Add another fiddler, a bouzouki
and accordion, and you have th
ential band from Ireland. Michil
Theater. 7:30pm. $21-$31. 76;
Faculty Recital Flutist Amy Por
along with pianist Martin Katz
blend their sounds for a night.
concert will also feature a gue
band comprised of faculty and
dents. Rackham Auditorium 8:{
Free.
THEA TER
Some Natural History-ChrisD
See Thurs. Media Union. 12-6 l
Free. 764-0395.
A LTERNA TIVES
Ann Perlman Author reads fron
new book "Infidelity." Nicola's
Traver Village, 2607 Plymouth
p.m.
Sabrina Ward Harrison Young a
reads from her book, "Spilling
The Art of Becoming Yourself.'
Shaman Drum. 8 p.m.

Lm. on-Th 11-10 Fri-Sat 11-11 Sun 12-10)
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Coxresy of Ladecin uk

Face to Face plays St. Andrews Hall tonight.

P .. . 4, ...

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