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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1975)
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SUMMER CURRICULUM (June
Photography I & II
Pottery, Glass Blowing,
Design Metal, Design Fabric
Folklore of Mexico
17-August 15, 1975)
1st & 2nd Year Spanish
Intensive Spanish I & II
Sp. Am. Lit. 19th & 20th
taught in Spanish
Workshop on Mexican Culture (July 18-August 15)-series of
lectures by experts on Mexican society & culture, current &
past. Participants, with students in the Mesoamerican
Pre-History course, will take a 2-week field trip to the Yucatan
to visit the archaelogical sites of Teotihuacan, Tres Zapotes,
Palenque, Uxmal, Chichen Itza, Monte Alban, Mitla, and will
also visit the Musuem of Anthropology in Mexico City.
COST: Non-Resident Tuition & Fees: Summer $189; Fall &
Spring $473; Winter $493; Housing wfamily $100month;
other cost extra.
CONTACT: International Programs, Central Washington
State College. Ellensburg, WA 98926. Phone (509) 963-3612.
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mcGowon. Lee Schoonover, j.
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I DINNER DATES I
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U Curtain at 8 00 Opening Feb. 1 2 and running I
S7.95 on weekends Wedneulayi through Saturdays I
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D . S6.95 on weekday " . . .. I
perperwn March, and April. I
gkjRaservgtiona Cell 474-1371 Si
SPECIAL STUDENT PRICES
54th & O STS. 464-7421
Double Feature Program!,
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judge, ury, and executioner. I
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Black poet, Haki R. Madhubti.
I Black poet to speak Thursday
'Black. Poet. Black am I. This should leave
little doubt ... as to which is first," says Black
poet, critic and publisher Haki R. Madhubuti
(Don. L. Lee).
As a part of Black Heritage week, Madhubuti
will read and discuss his poetry, in Readin' and
Rappin', Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Union
Madhubuti, who has published five volumes of
poetry and two books of criticism, is active in
the development of a new language for Black
This language, according to Ron Welburn of
Negro Digest, is the language of familiar
experience, the language that Black readers have
grown up speaking.
Currently poet-in-residence at Howard
University in Washington D.C., Madhubuti has
served as lecturer in Afro-American literature at
the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle,
Cornell and Northeastern Illinois University.
In his book of essays, From Plan to Planet,
Madhubuti discusses the political impact of the
arts and the Black Esthetic.
David LJorens of "Ebony" magazine says that
"with monk-like singlemindedness and
extraordinary passion, Don L. Lee casts an
unsparing eye on the events of our time."
As executive director of the Institute of
Positive Education, Madhubuti started the
quarterly magazine, "Black Books Bulletin,"
which contains, annotated lists of new writings,
critical reviews and commentaries on the Black
Black artists, according to Madhubuti, are
cultural stabilizers whose art is created from a
Black force that lives within the body.
Black poetess Gwendolyn Brooks has said that
Madhubuti has no patience with Black writers
who do not direct their Blackness toward Black
Madhubuti's poetry has appeared in Negro
Digest, Journal of Black Poetry, liberator, the
New York Times and Evergreen Review.
He also will participate in a rap session in
Sandoz Hall Lounge at 4:30 p.m. Thursday.
Murray Schisgal's Luv, a comedy of losers caught on an endless
pattern, will open its run at the Colonnades Dinner Theater in the
Cornhusker Hotel tonight.
Schisgal's play, which opened on Broadway in 1964 to rave
reviews, concerns three characters: Harry Berlin, a man ready to
jump off a bridge and end his life, thinking he has nothing left to
live for; Milt Manville, Harry's college chum and successful (though
unhappily married) man of property, and Milt's wife Ellen, also
unhappy with the marriage.
Milt has what he conceives of as a stroke of genius: why not
match up Ellen and Harry? Ellen is a bit shopworn, but Milt
spruces her up a bit and palms her off on Harry. The consequences
of this deal provide the material for the second act.
Appearing in the Colonnades production are Lincolnites Dick
McGowan as Harry, Lee Schoonover as Milt, and Judy Hart
Sperath as Ellen. Dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. with the play
commencing at 8 p.m. Reservations may be made by calling
474-1371. Tickets cost $6.95 per person on wecknights and $7.95
Music faculty members Wesley Reist, Vernon Forbes and Albert
Rometo will give a free recital at 8 p.m. Thursday in Kimball Hall.
Trombonist Forbes will play "Concertino" by Larsson, "Four
Preludes" by Dmitri Shostokovich and G.F. Handel's "From
Celestial Seats Descending."
Rometo will perform "Three Dances for Solo Snare Drum" by
Warren Benson, Reist and Rometo together will play a clarinet and
marimba piece by Charles Iloig of the University of Kansas.
Other pieces include Mozart's "Parto, Parto" with Reist, Judy
Cole and Thomas Fritz. Guitarist Roger Braun will assist Reist in
Debussy's "First Arabesque."
Several faculty members and graduate students will be
conducted by Rometo in Stravinsky's "Octtet."
A Russian film is featured this week in the Nebraska Union
Foreign Film Scries. The movie is Jamilya, made in 1972 and
directed by Irina PopSavskaya.
The movie is a drama of the coming of age of a young boy as he
relates with his sister, Jamilya, and other people caught in the
remote influences of the Soviet Union during World War JI.
Showings of Jamilya will be at 3, 7 and 9:15 p.m. Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday in the Sheldon Gallery Auditorium.
Admission is by Foreign Film Series ticket.
Wednesday, february 12, 1975
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