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August 13, 2012 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 2012-08-13
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Monday, August 13, 2012
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

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RELEASE DATE- Monday, August 13, 2012
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
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2Junkyarddog By Gerry wihenberg 08/13/12
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From Page 1A
some business when it opened last
year, but White Market had since
won that business back.
As the owner of the only store
that could potentiallybe labeled as
a grocery store, Jones said he was
"convinced" there's a need for a
store like White Market. He added
that, given the right conditions, a
store like that can survive.
Jones said White Market and
Boutsikakis had been in "off-and-
on negotiations up until a month
ago," and that White Market had
been operating without a lease
since Boutsikakis became the
property owner.
"If you're the landlord, youthink
your tenant's not paying enough
(and) if you're the tenant, you think
you're payinga lot," he said.
Jones said not having a lease
placed the store in a limbo state
and restricted White Market from
pursuingany major changes.
"We had plans in place, but we
couldn't execute any of them," he
Jones said he had been looking
to move the store, which came to
its current location in the 1940s,
but couldn't find a suitable replace-
"Therejusthasn'tbeen anything
available that would work size-
wise - either way too little or way
too big," he said.
Bigger than a convenience store
but smaller than a supermarket,
White Market operates with just
five young employees including
Micah DeAndre Authement who
said the store is more than just a
place that sells food.
"It's just a nice local vibe," he
said. "It's kind of more like a fam-
ily experience. It just feels con-
Authement added that the store
cultivates a unique welcoming
atmosphere and has good work
"I'm not going to get yelled at
aboutlittlestufflike clockingin five
minutes late," he said. "It's a good
job - the bestjob I've ever-had."
If White Market had been con-
sistently open for six days a week
over the last 80 years, it would
amount to about 25,000 days that
White Market has welcomed Ann
Arbor shoppers. While shoppers
can still make plans to buy banan-
as on day 25,001, Jones remains -
uncertain about what he will do
that day.
He said he typically does not
close the store, but he's contem-
plating doing it one last time.

Daily Arts Writer
"The Campaign" is not unlike
the Men's loom dash at the Lon-
don London Games this pastweek.
North Caro-
lina Democratic
candidate Cam The Cam-
Brady (played
with brilliant pap
idiocy by Will At Quality16
Ferrell, "Step and Rave
Brothers") is
unflinchingly Warner Bros.
Usain Bolt -
cocky, self-aggrandizing and, to
the awe of the audience, continu-
ally a household name. His unlike-
ly rival Marty Huggins (portrayed
by the quasi-typecast weirdo Zach
?,ialifianakis, "The Hangover")
resembles, conversely, the chubby
guy in the navy blazer standing
behind the sprinters before the
gunshot - humble, oblivious to
the sport and merely hopeful for a
chance in the limelight.

A contemporary wizard of
farce, director Jay Roach ("Austin
Powers" trilogy, "Meet the Par-
ents") sprints a fine race of comic
hyperbole in "The Campaign,"
despite his decelerating pace in
the last half-hour. He wittily par-
allels the heinous art of politics
in all its fucked-up glory: infidel-
ity, cronyism, corruption, avarice,
truth distortion and, undoubtedly,
nipple slips.
Bringing humor
to politics.
Look; Cam Brady is an asshole
- the same asshole that has run
uncontested for umpteen terms
and has a hot wife. Things get
interesting when a pair of greedy
cronies (played by Dan Aykroyd,
"The Blues Brothers," and John
Lithgow, "3rd Rock from the Sun")

'Celeste and Jesse'
tackle love and loss

Monday, August 13, 2012IARTS
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com 4
A 'Campaign'
full of comedy



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I just had sex and it felt so good.
True take on age-old
story; friendship, to
love and back again
Daily Arts Writer
When a couple has been togeth-
er for years, there's a certain
level of comfort between the two
members that
is unrivaled by ***
any other rela-
tionship. There CeleSte
are inside jokes and Jee
that turn your
friendly Vase- FO1eV&
line tube into inselect
squirting male theaters
genitalia; secret
handshakes Sony
spelling out the
couple's initials; conversations
held in fake German accents. Both
partners are in tandem with one
But all that glitters is not gold.
Celeste (Rashida Jones, "I Love
You, Man") and Jesse (Andy Sam-
berg, TV's "Saturday Night Live")
were best friends-turned-loveis-
turned-husband-and-wife. But
years later, their marriage has
fallen apart and in light of their
impending divorce, they do the
opposite of normal: They fight
to remain in each other's lives
instead of making a clean break.

To them it's the perfect break-
up. Their mutual friends don't
have to choose between the two
parties, and as long as they still
enjoy each other's company, why
not stay friends? But when Jesse
seems to have moved onto another
serious relationship, Celeste real-
izes she's not ready to let go of her
other half.
If nothing else, "Celeste and
Jesse Forever" is emotionally raw
and uncompromisingly honest.
When you marry your best friend,
you expect it to last forever; but as
with any break-up, a clean split is
always simpler than trying to nav-
igate the murky waters of "staying
friends." For a pair that has been
codependent for the better part
of their adult lives, letting go and
moving on is a difficult transition.
Jones and Samberg easily sink
into Celeste and Jesse's decade-
long romance, effortlessly por-
trayingthe comfort and chemistry
in the relationship. Jones, who co-
wrote the screenplay with her own
lover-turned-friend Will McCor-
mack, plays a warm and ambitious
female character similar to her
role of Ann Perkins on TV's "Parks
and Recreation." Samberg, nor-
mally partial to roles that require
him to contort his face in his spe-
cial brand of comedy, shines in a
character that requires him to dig
deeper emotionally.
Jesse's childish ways in personal

and professional realms are blamed
for the break-up - A common cat-
alyst for conflict in the romantic
comedy genre. This coupled with
Celeste's Type-A personality begins
to converge on stereotypicalterrito-
ry, giving the film its main struc-
tural flaws.
The secondary characters all
feelexactlythat- second-string-
to the performances of Jones and
Samberg. They are mere stand-
ins, fountains of advice that our
leads promptly forget. But much
like real life, they are unabashedly
rooting fortheir friends while also
hoping to stay afloat amidst their
The film is messy. Celeste is
not in love with Jesse anymore,
but she can't let go of his compan-
ionship. She goes back and forth
wondering how to hold onto him
platonically, all the while send-
ing a heartbroken Jesse mixed
signals. Jones has stated in inter-
views that real couples inspired
the film, and it shows. The film is
a mirror of real break-ups with all
of the fanfare, drama and heart-
break of real life.
As Celeste and Jesse begin
to find that perhaps there is life
beyond each other, it is met with
yearning and hatred; desire and
sadness. It seems that the perfect
couple isn't actually perfect. And
it seems that the perfect break-up
isn't either.



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