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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1994)
1ST ANNUAL FALL BRAWL IS NEAR
THE UNIV. OF NEB. INTER-TRIBAL EXCHANCE(UNITE)
5-ON-5 BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
MABEL LEE HALL
$50 ENTRY FEE DUE OCT. 10 @ 5:OOpm
PICK UP ENTRY AT:
220 ADMIN, M.C.A. OFFICE
CAMPUS REC NEAR EQUIP. CHECK OUT
SOUTH LOBBY NEB. UNION ON SHELVES
DEADLINE : OCT. 10,1994 AT 5:00PM
• Dinosaur, Jr. pa
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“Without A Sound”
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Five convenient locations ■ mil
Hidden in a dark corner of for
bidden desires, a low growl of furi
ous anxiety emerges from “Mon
ster,” R.E.M.’s revolutionary re
“Monster” is revolutionary in
the sense that it takes R.E.M.’s 1992
release, “Automatic For the
People,” and shifts back into
This is a new R.E.M. with a
harder edge and a comic sense. The
guitar-laden songs on “Monster”
fall into a deeper gnawing groove
than any of the band’s previous
Of course, leave it to R.E.M. to
completely revamp its style. It’s
not unusual, but “Monster” is the
“What’s the Frequency Ken
neth?” was released as “Monster’s”
first single and shot up the charts.
Barely recognizable as R.E.M.,
“Kenneth” is reminiscent of the
transition music in “The 6 Million
Dollar Man.” It’s very bionic.
However many transitions
“Monster” may go through, one
thing never changes — the lyrics.
R.E.M. has maintained its lyrical
excellence and diversity on “Mon
The manic side of “Monster” is
raw and sexual, almost exploitive.
Sentiment returns on “Strange
Currencies” when lead singer
Michael Stipe transforms into a
heartbroken, lovelorn man longing
for his companion.
A refreshing piano solo bright
ens “Tongue” as Stipe melts into a
swaying melody. “Tongue” licks
the wounds of pain and relays a
sense of forgiveness and making
Stipe has an insight into life that
eludes the common man. He can
make the most depressing situation
tolerable with his subtle reassur
ance and borderline optimism.
This may be why so many art
ists, including Matthew Sweet and
Kurt Cobain, confided in Stipe and
wanted to work with him. Stipe’s
lyrical genius continues to make
R.E.M. one of the most influential
bands in history.
R.E.M. brokeall the molds while
creating its “Monster.” Conven
tions, style and conformity were
eaten alive on the album’s ^origi
The guitar feedback is fierce,
pulling back in a tight crouch and
then pouncing in attack. The lyrics
define originality and the rest of
the band compliments R.E.M.’s
new “no-style” with sporadic drum
ming and other special effects.
“Monster” features originality
in more than one way. The vocals
on “I Took Your Name” were re
corded through a Walkman and
some of the backing vocals were
sung through a telephone.
Some of the faster, harder songs
contain a lot of scratching noise as
well, which is exemplified in the
savage “Circus Envy,” a song of
“Monster” was recorded live,
which adds to its casual ambiance.
It has a feeling — fun, lively, ener
R.E.M. has created a “Monster”
and it’s ready to attack.
— Paula Lavigne
Continued from Page 9
“It was really joyful to be sharing
students with Amy,” Lemon said.
Lemon also worked with the
Chrysalis Repertory Dance Company,
Houston Contemporary Dance, Bill
Evans and Fred Strobel. She received
her Master of Arts degree in dance
from Goddard College and her Mas
ter of Fine Arts degree in modem
dance from the University of Utah.
Lemon, who has worked at univer
sities in Virginia, Wisconsin and Utah,
said she always ended up someplace
In her travels in the United States
and Europe, Lemon said she noticed
similarities and differences in both
the artists and the audiences.
"The audiences’ preference may
be different. The ways the artists move,
the kinds of movements the dancers
like to do or don't like to do, the
political climate, the social climate,
the funding climate—they’re all dif
ferent she said.
Ri^ht now. Lemon said, funding
was difficult to come by. (
"Everybody’s tightening their
belts. There’s less money and more
competition for available funds,” she
No matter what, dance gets the
short end ofrhe stick when it comes to
"This is not a complaint. This is
reality. Dance has been the stepchild
in getting funding,” she said.
In a community, other things such
as opera, symphony and music are up
front for grants, she said, and the same
prioritization occurs at colleges of
“I'm waiting for the day in the U .S.
when artists will be declared national
treasures,” she said, “like in Japan
where they're taken care of in their
“Creative artists do affect our way
of life .”
She said this may be related to
people’s perception of dance.
’ “I think there's so many more forms
—aerobics, marshal aits, gymnastics
... that the edges get blurred and it’s
hard for people to say what they think
about dance,” she said.
I--—---- t ,'8 Pregnane>
100 Printing » Copying
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02 Appkancs* |®3 HeUgtoue
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10 Books 188 Tanning
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30 sWWtiry IB
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90 Vehicles 230 Student Government
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- zdq wani#a
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105 A Herat tone 8 Sewing |
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128 Child Car# 320 Work Study Job*
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135 Computer Service -
145 GW Ideas _
150 ft1? It n ess 400 R°omm*#S
4,8 Housing Wanted
ido insurance 4 on nrwnc/u»ni
4 wm » . 1 r»ei.1 nfTiiinrimi nOunli/nB1!I
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! 71 ctSSTna 480 Sur"m" Hoo*.ng
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175 Photography 430 vaceiionKent
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OeO cMI 489-3513 Eve._
Naw and used bicycles, expert repair on alt brands
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Sea the 95 models now) Naw 95 arriving daily Cyda
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94. __ __
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rag. $400. Call 477-7160.
MACINTOSH Computar. Complete system Including
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Moving sal*. Bad. chairs, tables, kitchen equipment,
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And your loved ones Pepper guard by MACE (riavatabie
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I Peevey Prof ax II Guitar Mull effects Preamp. |
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ant effects. 436-0124, B
VCR sKremou^S^-) excelent condllon Also. COLOR
Wanted: 3 tickets to Colorado gam*<10-29) Cal 436
0920, leave massage.
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Student, lacuky, and regular lection*
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Top $ Paid
Eagle* Tickata tor aala, 1 a* »0 row*. 477-8912.___
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95 Mazda 626 LX $1000 obo. Cal 420-1004.
1983 V45 (750cc.) Honda Sabre-Wtneberry Cot. Great
condition. $2200. 421-1305.
The *2nd Annual Asian Night' ta preaenied by the Aaian
Community and Cultural center, k cornea with dinner,
entertainment and cutural performance
Location: UNL Student Union, Centennial Room.
Time: Sunday. October 2.1994.600 pm
Coal: $10 Adult*. $5 Student* with 10*
Cek Jaaaice Chong(IA) at 2-6366 _
Say So wM be pertormtog at 730 pm on Thursday In the
Cukure Center k you are looking lor a aludy break atop
byTStudem* admitted tree, public $3. Sponsored by the
UnNeraky Program Council.
Meeting. 1106 Neihardt on Wed. September 28th at 7-30
Quest apeekera: 2 lormer Nebraaka Kata Pennkentary
Flu Shot Day
The Untveraky Haakh oantar wrik adm Water tlu shots lo all
Interealed student*, lacuky. and stall. Od. 3 from «
12p m. and 1-4p m. Coal $10._
Gay Rights & Censorship
Nationally known speaker. Jack Thompon, w* be apeak
sored by the Unk/eraky Program Council.
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