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March 13, 2013 - Image 6

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6A - Wednesday, March 13, 2013

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

fiA - Wednesday, March 13, 2013 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

'Tin Roof to tackle
family dysfunction

W illiams's his experience, the play presents
some new obstacles.
acclaimed play to "I'm not used to doing Ameri-
can realism, so there was that
come to A2CT challenge," Ingagiola said. "I'm
much more used to doing classi-
By REBECCA GODWIN cal pieces and Shakespeare."
For theDaily The celebrated play by Ten-
nessee Williams tells the story

With only one week left until
opening night, one of the main
actors in Ann Arbor Civic The-
atre's "Cat on a
Hot Tin Roof" Cat on a Hot
had to bow outT
for personal in Roof
reasons. The Thursday,
remaining cast Friday and
and crew found Saturdayat
themselves in 8 p.m.and
a difficult posi- Sunday at
tion.
"We have a 2p.m.
lot of work to Arthur Miller
do and the cast Theatre
knows that. And From $11
they are ready
for the chal-
lenge," Director Kat Walsh said.
A good portion of this work
falls on University graduate
James Ingagiola, who stepped
up to play the role of Brick.
Ingagiola is no stranger to the
Ann Arbor theater commu-
nity, having written, directed
and starred in countless shows,
including A2CT's production'
of Shakespeare's "Much Ado
About Nothing." But even with

of the Pollits, a dysfunctional,
but very wealthy, Southern fam-
ily. With the aging patriarch, Big
Daddy, dying of cancer, the fam-
ily must deal with its own greed,
lies and inner turmoil or risk
tearing the family apart.
Like most shows, the cast
begins each practice with a
series of warm-ups that include
a mix of vocal exercises as well
as a few simple yoga stretches.
Sometimes, though, Walsh likes
to introduce some elements of
fun into an otherwise very dra-
matic rehearsal.
One such exercise had the
cast performing the entirety of
the show in under an hour using
only their characters' subtext
and staging for the dialogue. The
task allowed the actors to get
crazy, while also letting them
explore their characters' ulte-
rior, and often unsaid, motives.
While the upcoming open-
ing night adds pressure for
the ensemble, they must also
deal with the stress from their
careers outside of the play.
Walsh works for the Office of

University Development and
Anna Heinl, who plays Maggie,
works as an attorney in South-
field, Mich.
"I work and live 45 minutes
away so it's a long commute,
but it's worth it for this amaz-
ing experience with these great
people," Heinl said.
Despite busy schedules, the
actors wouldn't dream of giv-
ing up theater. The passion they
have for the work keeps them
coming back time and again.
"I think what's important is
that you believe in the transfor-
mative power of the arts," Walsh
explained. "You believe in the
questions being asked and you
fight to be on that stage."
Ingagiola, who takes a more
personal view of the arts, added,
"It's the communion of work-
ing with other actors and com-
municating ideas to an audience
which I really enjoy."
When the audience walks
out, Walsh and the cast hope
they leave discussing the story
told and the themes within that
story.
"When a play is asking the
right questions and does the
right job, people don't walk
away talking about the director
or the actors or the set; they're

Fox
Rumor has it, Angie Miller has the support of the cast of "Spring Breakers."
It's time for a woman
to win AmrcnIdol',,

By GIBSON JOHNS
Online ArtsEditor

forgive until it's fixed: Not since
Jordin Sparks won six years ago
have you had a female winner.

going to walk aw
about the content of
Walsh said. "That's
good theater."

ANNA SADOVSKAYA IS
REDEFINING FINE ARTS.
HELP HER!
To become a Daily Fine Arts Writer, e-mail
arts@michigandaily.com for an application.

ay talking Listen, "Idol." I've been Six years ago.
f the play," watching you since your first In the last five seasons, every
a sign of season aired the summer before winner of your show has been a
fourth grade and, for the most white dude who plays the gui-
part, I've loved you. Your prov- tar. It's not that some of them
en formula has churned out 12 weren't deserving of the "Idol"
and a half seasons of top-notch crown - Phillip Phillips and
performances, shocking elimi- Scotty McCreery were both
nations and everything else solid champs who outperformed
in between. Because of you, I their competitors. But this trend
have a soft spot in my heart for you've been following for six
Paula Abdul, I know that Jimmy years has made you predictable,
Iovine is an unheralded genius occasionally boring and some-
and I've teared up during, like, what less credible. I mean, last
45 cover performances of Whit- time I checked, it's "American
ney Houston's "I Have Noth- Idol" not "Teenage Girls and
ing." All of which have caused Their Middle-Aged Mothers'
me to (almost) forget about your Idol." After all, that seems to be
numerous missteps (see: think- the only group of people whose
ing Ellen DeGeneres would votes are being heard.
make a good judge and hiring I know what you're think-
Brian Dunkleman as ahost). But ing. Why don't I just vote 5,000
there's one gaffe of yours that, times a night to keep my favorite
because it's still going on, I can't female contestants in? Because,
Call: #734-418-4115
Email: dailydisplay@gmail.com

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as Sweet Brown would say, ain't
nobody got time for that. With
the inclusion of voting via tex-
ting and the official website, it's
become much easier for young
girls to vote for the contestants
that they think are the cutest.
You've quietly become a singing
competition based almost exclu-
sively on looks and not, well,
singing.
Angie Miller
should be the
next singing
sensation.
If you can honestly tell me S
that you think Lee DeWyze
deserved to win over Crystal
Bowersox in season nine, then I
question your integrity. By any-
body's standards that result was,
quite frankly, ridiculous and
embarrassing for you.
Now, if these guys were all
going on to become successful
recording artists, I would back
off. But David Cook, Kris Allen
and DeWyze were all dropped
from their initial record labels
because they were either ini-
tially successful and then faded
(Cook) or never sold enough
records to begin with (Allen).
McCreery and Phillips have
both been genuinely successful
on mainstream charts, but even
they don't come close to equal-
ing the success of female win-
ners Kelly Clarkson and Carrie
Underwood.
I would ask you to change the
voting system (e.g. by limiting
the voting per household or let-
ting the judges have some sort
of say), but I have a good feel-
ing about the girls' chances this
season. There's one girl in par-
ticular that not only could I see
winning this year, but also that
I could see go on to become a
commercial success. And that's
Angie Miller.
She has a voice to be reckoned
with, the looks of a pop star and
the songwriting chops that more
than legitimize her other tal-
ents. And she knows it. She can
win ... I think.
"Idol," I know you're slow-
ly losing viewers, but did you
ever think that, maybe, that's
because of the homogeneity of
your recent winners? You need
a female winner. Badly. Having
a female winner will prove that
your competition hasn't lost its
ability to surprise and that it
isn't just one note.
This season of "Idol" has been
a pleasure to watch so far -
you've reinvented yourself with
captivating new judges, a new
format and a renewed sense of
self. Gone are the days of J.Lo's
coddling, Steven Tyler's aloof-
ness and an overall outdated
outlook on the workings of your
competition. So, kick off this
new era with a kind of winner
you've gotten away from: a girl.

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DO THE
CROSSWORD,
THEN ORDER
ONE.

ay Gerry Wildenberg
(c)2013 Tribune Media Services, nc.

03/13/13

a

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