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The Tar Heel
Thursday, June 17, 1971
Call 942-3162 To Reserve A Seat At
Live versus Recorded" Demonstration
ONLY SIX PERFORMANCES!
Saturday, June 19, 1971
2:30, 4:00 and 5:30 PM
Friday, June 18, 1971
5:00, 6:30 and 8:00 PM
CHAPEL HILL STORE ONLY
The AKG D200E has separate
elements for low and high
frequencies which allows ex
ceptionally wide, smooth, fre
quency response and freedom
DURHAM STORE ONLY
P t J
' - i j
: i ." Tape Recorder
Advent Model 100
We use the Dolby System be
cause it helps rid even the best
tape recordings of background
Superb performance, ease of
operation, and dependability
are the requirements for our
tape recorder. Accordingly, we
chose a Tandberg 6000X. We'll
be using BASF "low-Noise"
tape on the 6000X.
We chose' the Mcintosh C-28
because it has internal noise
level of less than one-third of
any preamplifier. The 114 dB
dynamic range of the C-28 ex
ceeds that of the world's finest
iloo "OP j
The perfect reproduction of
recorded sound requires the
world's finest loudspeaker sys
tems: only the Mcintosh ML2C
loudspeakers fill this requirement!
, Iri'i ami'. : -4
Mcintosh MQ 101
Every listening room creates its
own unique acoustical environ
ment. The Mcintosh MQ 101
will be used to match the
ML2C loudspeaker to our dem
OOO O Q
The accurate recreation of live
music requires a great reser
voir of undistorted amplifier
power. Each channel of the
MC-2105 can provide a contin
uous 105 watts of power, with
less than one-quarter of one
per cent distortion!
executive vice-president of Mcintosh Labs, creator of the
new world's standard in direct-reflecting loudspeakers.
leading independent audio consultant. Allen's knowledge
of recording technique will be at your disposal. Learn to
appreciate your recorder's capabilities.
ODD NORDHAM, Trained in Norway and now a spokesman for Tandberg of
North America, Odd can still afford to be completely
objective in evaluating recording equipment. Learn which
features in a recorder truly enhance performance.
The fitted -'ereo system you could have in your own home would be a group of live musicians. Since this is not
practical, you need a stereo system that can most accurately reproduce live music. Here is your opportunity to
make a comparison of the finest stereo system with a live musical group. The combination of musicians has been
selected to tax the capabilities of our stereo system. Phone today for your reserved seat. Space for seating is limited.
Don't Be Left Out. Call 942-3162 Now. Troy's.
A dance workshop focusing on the
study of the body through yoga, Graham
movement, mime, and exercises will be
held each Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m.
in the Carolina Union.
Robin Wakeland, a former student at
Ann Halprin's San Francisco Dancers'
Workshop, conducts the workshop and
invites all interested people-men,
women, students, non-students-to sign
up at the Carolina Union Information
Desk. The cost will be $3.00 for the first
Miss Wakeland points out that the
workshop is designed for "people with
any variety of dance training and
experience, including none," since "the
techniques I'll be using are adaptable to a
ballet-trained person as well as a
traditionally 'untrained' person."
These techniques include "yoga for
breathing and relaxing, Graham
movement which centers around the solar
plexis, mime, ordinary stretches and
strengthening exercises, some theatre and
The exact focus of the dance activities
"will be up to the individual
participants," but Miss Wakeland
emphasizes that her general goals will be
"the purely physical element of getting
people to feel and use their own bodies,
the study of space and form relationships
through movement with other people and
things-other shapes besides one's own,
self-knowledge which can come from
physical awareness, and group dynamics."
The dance workshop will not be an
encounter group. It "is designed to be
physical rather than psychical and
experiential rather than studious."
Miss Wakeland originally led a dance
workshop in the Union last spring on an
experimental basis, involving about eight
"Mostly I was trying to get a feel for
people's responses to the idea of the
workshop, and I got a positive feeling
from it, and that's why it will be
continued this summer."
There are also plans to continue the
workshop in the fall if the demand calls
"There's been some interest by the
Union in the formation of an indigenous
company of dancers, and the workshop
could develop into such a thing."
Reynolds Price, distinguished young
North Carolina author and professor of
English at Duke University, is the
recipient of a 1971 Award in Literature
from the American Academy of Arts and
Letters and the National Institute of Arts
The $3,000 cash award was presented
at the Academy's annual ceremonial
dinner in New York City. It was one of
several presented to prominent and
talented young Americans active in fields
of literature, drama, music and fine arts.
In the citation read by William
Maxwell, president of the Institute, Price
was praised for his "gifts of vigorous
intelligence! a strongly individual
B perception of the nature -both physical
anu psytuuiugitai ui a given uuic anu
place, of the variety in kind and intensity
of human relationships."
Maxwell added that in all the Maxton,
N.C. native's prose fiction "there is a
poet's daring and control."
Price's recent book, "Permanent
Errors." is a collection of short
stories-some dealing with love and
marriage, others with former timres,
other people and places-and a novella'
entitled "Walking Lessons."
Earlier books by the former Rhodes
scholar include "Love and Work," "A
Generous Man," and "A Long and Happy
Life " all novels, and another collection
gaggfj of stories, "Names and Faces of Heroes."