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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1974)
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V V V' V- V V
If ' -
rendevous 1 & li I All can relate to Tiny Alice
I -m 9. Pnotai iron!
RENDEVOUS I PRESENTS THE FINEST
IN CONTEMPORARY ROCK MUSIC
OCTOBER 7 thru OCT. 19th .
Seatlnq for bOO!
PARKING FOR OVER 500!
Featuring Luncheons each & every day
1 1-2, Dinner 5-1 1 closed Sunday
Presenting Don Bind on Piano
Football Sat. Luncheon 10:30 - 12:30
Take a bus from here to the. game and
Dack with no parking worries.
Call for reservations.
yiKic m Kth 464-0264
!?OLLANO J CSTIVAL OF MUSIC
fANTANA AL STEWART
, x , , i if" AT T. ritA
1 1 1
LATE SHOW at
9:45 and 11:45 p.m. ABM. $1.00
By Dennis Ellermeier
The University Drama Dept. opens its
1974-75 season with the Studio Theatre'
p-eduction of Edward Aibee's "Tiny
"Tiny Alice" premiered in New York
City in 1964. The play confounded and
delighted critics then and has stirred
much discussion since. , .
UNL senior Glenn Cox, director of the
play, said he always has had an interest
in the show first as an actor and now
as a director. He said the challenge of
producing the play is presenting the
many themes expressed in the script.
.v t v v ' I
' . . ( I f
George Hansen in "Tiny Alice.'
"It's like an onionjust layers and
layers," he said.
In his research, Cox said he found
many productions had emphasized one
particular theme St the expense of the
To solve this problem, he said, "What
I've had to do as a director Is put It
together with a logical sense . . . dealing
with the action of the play.
"You can't play the themes" you
must let them emerge from the action,
In "Tiny Alice" Albee delves into the.
themes of faith, corruption, sociall
institutions, sexual ascendancy, the
power of money and the metaphysical
dilemma of what is real and what is not.
According to Cox, the play "deals
with things that in one portion or
another relate to everybody."
The story revolves around a $2 billion
grant to the Catholic Church by a
wealthy woman. The details of the grant
soon result in some bizarre happenings
and disquieting conditions.
The cast features UNL students Doug
Brissey, George Hansen, Mitch Tebo
and Cindy Wallis and UNL drama
instructor David Bell. Designers for the
show are: Dan Stratman, sets; Dee
Amerio, costumes; and Dan Poett,
"Tiny Alice" plays Oct. 10 through
Oct. 13. Curtain time is 8 p.m. in the
studio Theater, Temple Bldg. Tickets
asis provides relaxation
Marie's Oasis is one of a vanishing
breed of drnking establishments that
once constituted the majority of booze
outlets in any city the workingman's
Strike up the band
Making no pretensions to any kind of
cU:s, other than working, Marie's is a
Ihiowback to the legendary English
pub, whore theie are no gimmicky
qowquwr, to detract from the pleasure to
be found in either the companionship or
Marie's clientele spans, a wide age
group, ranging from late-teens truck
drivers to what might be called, with a
large dollop of charity, habitual drink
ers. There are none of the coolly cut
businesswomen that one sees at Cliff's,
but rather working-class vomen, ones
wtio appreciate the taste of the brew as
it cascades down the throat, washing the
dust of a day's work out of the craw.
Of course, one can order something a
bit fancier than the standard draw, and
stili walk away with the shirt on his
back. One may eat lunch there, and it is
ro better nor no worse than any other
standard bar fare to be found in the city.
However, the primary attraction of
Marie's Oasis, as with any bar of the
genre, is the properly relaxing atmo
sphere. A draw consumed In Marie's
has roughly the same effect as attending
a Merie Haggard Concert, or driving on
country back roads accompanied by a
six-pack in a '55 Chevy saioon.
At Marie's, there is no need to put up
a false front, since no expectations ar
placed upon yu, save that of honesty.
You can loosen your belt, spread your
legs, guzzle your beer and speak your
piece it's that kind of place.
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jH warn Ta-ifj una -v,i-i uum wsot uif
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Spodi! Go8t Star
r - V .v CXE F1ERA, fad guitarist cf the l3endiry iEOM EDTTEFJLY,
:r,d EiUES IMAGE, chims he wil take the titla away fro TED KUfBT is!n csfy hit TEETS2!!!
K'-tsnt ACCEPTS ths !n, zri wil ttb en Ffcew and
Trapais in a side-by-sida SHOVsSOViH CUEL C? EIESTH'3 CUITAE3 to cbsa tho shsw.
thursday, October 10, 1974
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