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The Daily Tar HeelTuesday, August 28, 19843B
from page 1
to pen the ultimate Western film script.
Performances will be Sept. 27-Oct. 6.
Next on the ArtSchool's drama sche
dule is Afore Unnatural Acts Nov. 8-10.
This assortment of scenes, sketches and
original works will be acted and directed
by members of the Actors Co-Op.
According to Leah Talley, publicity
director for the ArtSchool, the Actors Co
Op is composed of local drama enthusiasts
who meet Mondays and Wednesdays at
5:30 p.m. "It's part of our effort to expand
theatre at the ArtSchool," she said. "It's .
also a good opportunity for students to
explore and get a chance to perform."
For ArtSchool ticket information, call
The Durham Theatre Guild's four-play
season begins with A Funny Thing
Happened on the Way to the Forum, a
farcical musical set in ancient Rome and
graced with a score by Stephen Sondheim.
Dates are Sept. 28-Oct. 13.
Next is Stephen Schwartz's popular
musical version of the gospel according
to St. Matthew, Godspell. The musical,
which palatably blends theatrics, song and
scripture, plays Nov. 30-Dec. 1 5.
Feb. 15 through March 2, two plays
by Brian Friel are joined in an evening
called Lovers: Winners and Losers, a
humorous look at love. '
The DTG season ends with two plays
by David Mamet, winner of this year's
Just weeks before its New YorlTopeningT
ftXSGOO life W)EteS550D
A New Musical About 3 Stand-Up Comics
Sept. 9 - Sept. 23
Paul Green Theatre
Dscount Preview Sat. Sept. 8
Call PlayMakers (919) 962-1 121
Charge by Phone: Mastercard & Visa
ALL THE SPAGHETTI YOU CAN EAT!
With Mario's Famous Spaghetti Sauce, Salad, and delicious
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1 1 :30 a.m.-1 0:30 p.m. Fri.-Sat new section of Kfoger Plaza
4 p.m.-10 p.m. Sun. All ABC Permits 929-9693
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We only make donuts
Over 30 different varieties. Made,
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Pulitzer for his . Broadway hit Glengarry
Glen Ross. Duck Variations and Sexual
Perversity in Chicago offer a sampling of
Mamet's masterful language (which often
veers into the profane, as the second title
suggests). Performance dates are April 19
For further information on the Durham
Theatre Guild season, the number is 688
4259. UNC isn't the only local university with
a drama department. The Duke Players
offer performances separated into two
categories, mainstage and studio produc
tions. Read big budget and shoestring.
Ushering in the mainstage series is
Bertolt Brecht's classic The Good Woman
of Setzuan. The play, to run Oct. 23-27,
offers audiences a glimpse of one of this
century's most innovative and some
times exasperating playwrights.
Moliere, one of France's most delightful
playwrights, is revisited with the Feb. 19
24 production of Tartuffe, the farcical
study of theatre's most wonderfully
To Kill a Mockingbird is no laughing
matter'April 9-20. Based on Harper Lee's
novel, a black man unjustly accused of
rape suffers a small Alabama town's fury,
and his defense lawyer's children leave
The Duke Players Studio productions
get a head start on UNC's dramatic art
department with an early visit to eve
ryone's favorite ecclesiastic as Sister Mary
Ignatius Explains It All for You Aug. 29
Next in store is the comedy Clouds by
Michael Frayn, best, known for his
exhaustingly funny Broadway farce.
Noises Off. Dates are Nov. 7-10.
L?50 TTThnr TUn?TTDTT?
iilLilL In hJ' Ji JOIiLLi Ji. ill
Chapel Hill's Premier Beer Garden
Welcomes UNC Students
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J t 4
DONT MISS OUR CONTINUING SPECIALS!
Happy Hour 4-7 Daily Tuesday Draft Specials 8-1 1 p.m.
Behind the Pizza Hut on the Village Green,
Downtown Chapel Hill
Dec. 5-8, students will render a selection
of modern plays from Beckett to the
present in an evening titled Scenes From
Ending the Duke Players' season, two
original plays not yet announced will be
performed March 20-23, providing the
time and space for new voices to be heard.
For information on the Duke Players'
season, call 684-6069.
At N.C. State, student productions at
Thompson Theatre begin Oct. 19 with
Teahouse of the August Moon, which
ends Oct. 27.
Nov. 8-17, the small-cast musical
Working, based on the Studs Terkel book,
will be produced.
Theatrics spill offstage for audience
participation and festive eating with the
Fifth Annual Madrigal Dinner, which
Thompson Theatre director Charles
Martin calls "an extravaganza, with
marvelous food and entertainment.'' T
The dinner, nightly Nov. SODec. 5, will
recreate an Elizabethan feast, complete
with plum pudding, jugglers and lords and
ladies but, with respect for messy
historical accuracy, there will be no
silverware, and food must be eaten with
Paul Zindel's oft-performed play The
Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon
Marigolds follows Feb. 14-23.
Finally, Shakespeare's Kate and Petru
chio war for sexual equality (settling for
a supposedly happy ending of male
dominance and cheerful female submis
sion) in 77z Taming of the Shrew, which
is always entertaining despite its dubious
sexual politics. Performances are March
For information on Thompson Theatre
productions, call 737-2405.
The Raleigh Little Theatre season
begins ambitiously with Andrew Lloyd
: Snack lunches of sushisrurirnp
3 id scrretirr.es suid or fresh tuna
Crtentalsourmet mater ieIs
Oriental cooking utensils
L-stant meals for backpackers
Fresh bean sprouts mun$
Fresh tempeh and soybean
HOURS OF OPERATION
Monday through Saturday
i::":":- . x: ;':::.:as y::-yyy:
10:00 cm - 6:00 pm
Friday VI C:00pm
Shoes . . . and
Monday-Thursday 6 am i am Friday-Saturday 6 am-2 am Closed Sunday
505 W. Rosemary Street
A And tho. Carolina Union
Y &r -n association with the Record Bar I
A PHESSIIT ?
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$nsM&$i 1 .
f AND I
; . ; THE PH2SSSIEI2 COYS . ;- - : .
1 0:00 P.M.-''-- o
J Tickets available at the Ccrc'Ina Union Ccx Crnso 1
ft and at all Hscord Ccrs in Raleigh, Durham and Chapel Hill V
Webber and Tim Rice's musical retelling
of the Bible's coat-of-many-colors yarn,
Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor
Dreamcoat. Among other anachronistic
attractions, the musical provides a hip
jiggling pharaoh who Croons like Elvis.
Dates are Sept. 14-Oct. 6.
Neil Simon's humor strikes twice this
season in the Triangle with the production
of California Suite, four vignettes set in
a Beverly Hills hotel, scheduled Nov. 2
18. Feb. 1-17 hapless Blanche DuBois loses
her family manse to debt, her questionable
virtue to Stanley Kowalski, and even her
mind to madness in Tennessee Williams'
classic package of shattered dreams and
sweat, A Streetcar Named Desire.
Lucille Fletcher's whodunit, Night
Watch, whirls together a wealthy heiress,
her psychiatrist, a nurse, a husband and
various potential victims or perpetrators
in a plot designed to chill and entertain
willing onlookers March 22-April 6.
Finally, the operetta The Student
Prince ends the RLT season May 17-June
8 on a high note of bittersweet romance
and music by Sigmund Romberg.
In addition, a Christmas performance
of Cinderella, not included in the regular
season, will play Dec. 13-16.
Haskell Fitz-Simons, artistic director of
RLT, "We're excited about everything.
I'm .really looking forward to Streetcar
myself. With Tennessee Williams' recent
demise, this seems a special year to do
Even without but fortunately with
that production, the year does look
special for area theatre. From melodrama
to farce, overture to denouement, Triangle
theatregoers have ample opportunity to
live a thousand other lives, laugh, dream
and (they'd better) applaud.
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THE Daily Crossword byj.&p.Banick
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10 Movie dog
14 Muscat and
20 "The Children's
23 Native of: suff.
24 Table center
piece 27 Shred
34 Certain worker .
35 Pertaining to
33 Time of
40 Avian cry
48 Ship of myth
53 Cat. wine city
65 Neighbor of
67 Slip away
63 Trucking rig
1 John Passos
2 Drs.' grp.
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7 Of the ear
9 Vheat variety
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1934 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved
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11 In a pleasant
12 Prickly herb
13 Fall flowers
18 Keep close to
32 Fabric inter
33 Merkel the
37 To boot
33 Make sound
33 Sweet clover
41 Mental, for one
42 Mournful cry
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