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September 03, 2002 - Image 48

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The Michigan Daily, 2002-09-03

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4

4D - The Michigan Daily - New Student Edition - Tuesday, September 3, 2002

WCBN
ContInued from Page 1D
another type of contrast. For exam-
ple, a sample of Schietinger's set
from one of his freeform shows
includes British electronic, reggae,
'50s soul, ambient electronic, folk,
lounge and then instrumental hip-
hop.
"I think it's an important position
that freeform DJs have. Because
there's so much music in this world
that to put it in a certain order is
totally unique to you ... I can put
music in the right context to make*
it sound differently than it would
otherwise," Schietinger said.
The DJ can also play the
freeform game by using consisten-
cy in the order of songs.
"I'll arrange five or six tunes that
will make a beautiful transition
from one kind of music to another
by way of like 'they're all com-
posed by one person' or 'they're all
from people- who lived in the same
town.' Some sort of connection in
the music that goes beyond the
notes," Ilgenfritz said.
With all this heavy talk of the
craft of the disc jockey and the art
in presenting music in freeform,
some people may find WCBN's for-
mat to be esoteric.
"I don't want to say it's for a
more select few, but there are fewer
people that are able to identify with
it immediately," admitted Ilgenfritz.

However, he continued, "As a col-
lege radio station goes, our listener-
ship is enormous. But it's not the
kind of level as the kind of radio
stations that play pop or any other
single format type of thing."
Although WCBN has received
praise by magazines such as
Rolling Stone for its freeform for-
mat, the station has gotten criti-
cism as being a heavily leftist
station that does not play what the
students want to hear.
Schietinger counters the critics
by answering, "I don't think it's the
station's responsibility to pander
and give people what they can hear
anywhere else. It's whatever the DJ
wants. It's not about playlists ... Do
you want all the movie theaters to
be showing the same movies? Not
everybody wants the same thing."
With its non-profit and non-com-
mercialized orientation, it's easy to
understand that money is tight at
WCBN. If you ask to see a picture
of Bill Cosby's visit to WCBN
when he first started touring col-
lege radio stations to begin his
comedy career, you'll notice that
the walls and design of the station
then are identical to today's.
"It would be nice to have a new
studio, but to be surrounded by the
things that people saw when. they
came here years ago is nice. It real-
ly gives you a sense of being a part
of a tradition," said Inglefritz.
WCBN pulls in most of its

THEATERS
Continued from Page 1D
1,700-seat main theater is home to several perform-
ances each year, always with a diverse lineup of enter-
tainers from Phillip Glass to Travis. What separates
the theater from its rivals is its delicious popcorn
made with real butter and salt. A large bucket of the
traditional movie snack costs only $5.
Recent renovations have transformed the historical
theater back to its grand beginnings, as the box office
and marquee have been updated to more closely
resemble the early days of the landmark theater.
Just a few yards away from the Michigan, the State
Theatre on the corner of Liberty and State is another
campus movie house frequented by students. With
only two screens, the State doesn't offer the selection
of Showcase or Quality 16, but often features inde-
pendent films too small to be found at its bigger com-
petitors.
Midnight on Saturday can often be the busiest times
for the State Theatre, as they show modern classics
like "The Big Lebowski" and "Pink Floyd's The Wall."
The theatre is showing its age by its busted and bro-
ken seats, but the theatre is making strides by recently
improving their sound system. Of all the theaters in
the area, the State Theater has the most courteous
employees.
For those who have a hard time spending eight
bucks on a movie, the Village Theater on Maple Road
offers tickets at the cost of a meager $2. Only problem
is the movies at the Village Theater are about six
months old, but for those who missed popular films
the first time, it's the ideal venue for repeat viewings.
Depending on your taste in movies, the five theaters
in the Ann Arbor area offer the best from Hollywood
to the independent circuit. In a town full of eclectic
tastes, students find a range of options for their
movie-going experience.

ANN ARBOR THEATERS
THE MICHIGAN THEATER
603 E. LIBERTY
GENERAL - $8.00
MATINEE - $6.25
STUDENT - $6.25
THE STATE THEATRE
233 STATE ST.
GENERAL - $8.00
MATINEE - $6.25
STUDENT - $6.25
SHOWCASE CINEMAS
4100 CARPENTER RD.
GENERAL - $8.50
MATINEE - $5.50
OJALITY 16
3686 ACKSON RD.
GE NERAL - $8.50
MATINEE - $5.50
STUDENT --$6.50
THE VILLAGE THEATER
375 NORTH MAPLE RD.
GENERAL - $2.00

I
I

money from listener donations and
raised about $27,000 in donations
last year alone. "It always comes
down to 'people that love what we
do' is what keeps us going,"
explained Inglefritz.
But the future of the station isn't
made certain by the listener sup-
port. There has been talk by some
record companies to start charging
stations like WCBN royalties for
the songs they play. "That could
really hurt WCBN because we
don't have the money to pay," said
Schietinger.

4

ITALIAN RESTAURANT
Fine Italian Cooking by Mama Rosa .
*Beer* Wine " Liquor .
Outdoor Cafe
Oen Seven Days .**_' iu

4

The Michigan Daily

U

I

,..r .... ........... L ..,

Scored 9 out of 10 for food-
Ann Arbor News
Restaurant Review
Menyediakan makanan
Cina yang terbaik
di seluruh Michigan

'.1'

mt

The Mew LINe cllNese
cuisiNe
Iiai garden
specal.1wn Lw auiIhemnc
Cb.ese cuisIme
fruit, to-fu and vegetarian dishes
- strawberry with beef
- papaya with prawns
All dishes cooked in vegetable oil
- Now serving assorted beer,
wine, and liquor.
Monday to Thursday 11am -10pm
Friday to Saturday 11am - 11pm
Sunday 12 noon - lopm
116 S. Main Street
(between W. Huron and Washtenaw)

Good Food,
Good Drinks,
Good Prices...
Good Time Charley's After 11P.M.

WESTHURON
o= A
116 S. Main Stret y
WASHINGTON
Carryout and reservations accepted
995-1786
We Accept All Major Credit Cards

Every night from 11p.m. until close, Charley's features...
Pitchers ....................$3.50
Bud Light, Molson, Killian's, or Honey Brown
Margaritas ................$2.25
Regular or Strawberry Margaritas
Beer .........................$2.10
22 oz. Bud Light, Molson, Killian's, or Honey Brown
Iced Teas ..................$3.25
All of our Iced Tea varieties, 22oz.
Also featured after 11p.m. is a limited menu of appetizers,
burgers, and sandwiches at special midnight hour prices.
Good Time Charley's
1140 South University at Church 668-8411
Prices subject to change without notice

'Angelo's is the greatest place in the Big Ten... Folks curl
around the block in an hour-long wait. All just to eat toast,
hash browns, bacon, and eggs that happen to be the best on
earth. The folks that run the place are great. Their fresh-
baked raisin bread is world reknown."
-from Big Ten Country by Bob Wood
1100 E. Catherine at Glen " 761-8996
Weekdays 6am-5pm
Saturday 6am-2pm " Sunday 7am-2pm
Serving breakfast all day and lunch.

4

i? f 94 ytx# 5 . {' ,( f r rkc rr '. :r. i$A.x~~,

~Orri~Or1
Ann Arbor Comedy Showcase
314 East Liberty
Ann Arbor. Ml 481014
(734) 996-9080
-one of the best clube between the coasts."
-Roling Stone Magazine
"the Ann Arbor Comedy Showcase is one of the best kept



Showtimes
Thursday 8:00 pm
Friday 8:00 & 10:30pm
Friday 9pm show Is all non-amokdng
Saturday 8:00 & 10:30
Questions? Call us at (734) 996-9080
Or visit our website www.aaecomedy.com
Students 1/2 off General Admission
Valid Thursday 8:00pm & Friday & Saturday 10:30pm
General Admiseon seating avafabty only
Must present vald student ID when purchasig tIc)ets.
May exclude special engagements.
Everyone 19 years and older welcomel Valid V required

4

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