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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1997)
March 5th 5-1 Op.m.
• NNaor i>non
• Rea Beans-n-Rice wfeh Ham
• Crawfish Stew over Kaiser Red
• Boled Crawfish, etc.
We have doubled our Barber Enrollments.
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Open: HI 7 Tuesdays and Thursdays ‘til 5 Wednesdays and Fridays
‘til 3 on Saturdays Mondays Retail and Refill Products Only
All services are performed by Students under the Supervision of Licensed Instructors.
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Release book-induced boredom
with veritable video excitement
By Gerry Beltz
Horses and horn blowers! The
New Release shelves have a bounty
of great flicks this week, and the
pick-of-the-week is no slouch ei
ther. All new films are available
today, unless you can’t find them.
If you can’t, you didn’t hear about
“Bound” (R)—Look familiar?
It should. “Bound” just played at
the Mary Riepma Ross Film The
ater a couple of weeks ago.
A budding lesbian love affair
between Corky (Gina Gershon) and
mobster girlfriend Violet (Jennifer
Tilly) blossoms into a plot to steal
$2 million from gangster Caesar
Great acting, great music, great
flick. Go for it!
“Courage Under Fire” — Uh
oh. Another “bounce around differ
ent timelines” film.
Yeah, but this one works.
Starring Denzel Washington
and Meg Ryan, “Courage Under
Fire” follows the growth and dis
covery of truth, justice, bravery and
honor, all in the wake of an inves
tigation into whether or not a fe
male officer should be awarded the
Congressional Medal of Honor.
Co-starring Lou Diamond
Phillips, this is an incredible, well
done film in every sense of the
word. Again, this one is at the top
of the recommended list.
“The Hunchback of Notre
Dame” — Disney, dancing gar
goyles and deformed bell-ringers;
you know it’s a can’t-miss flick!
Quasimodo (Tom Hulce) falls for
street gypsy Esmerelda (Demi
Moore), but when the handsome
Captain Phoebus (Kevin Kline)
shows up to assist the evil Frollo
(Tony Jay), everything goes down
the toilet ... but not without a
healthy amount of music and hu
Great stuff for young and old
here. Guaranteed laughs.
“That Thing You Do” — Will
the dream you dream ever be the
thing you do?
Set right after the Beatles hit it
big, this film follows small-time
pop group the One-ders, who aid
up with a hit single and are forced
to deal with overnight stardom ...
and everything that goes with it.
Tom Hanks produced and di
rected this one, and it is a fine little
film to rent.
Okay, it’s on either TBS or TNT at
least once a month, but it is a defi
Who can ever get enough of...
Dar (Marc Singer) can commu
nicate with animals via cinematic
telepathy (the music changes) and
goes on a quest to avenge his vil
lage, but not without taking time
to pick up some animal friends, run
around in his furry Fruit of the
Looms and try to get it on with a
warrior slave girl (Barbi Benton).
Painter joyous without typical ‘real’job
NOTHERN from page 7
have really nice shapes,” she said.
There are two related levels of per
sonal symbolism in the composition’s
red-yellow-blue color scheme.
First is Nothem’s penchant for
exaggeration. When she was painting
the mixer, the background wasn’t re
ally bright yellow and the table really
wasn’t bright red.
The second level is playful spite.
One of her art professors told her she
just couldn’t do a red-yellow-blue
“Just because he told me I couldn’t
do, 1 decided to try.”
Nothem, 28, has made a point of
trying new things in her eight years
“It’s so mind-blowing to work on
some things and see yourself
One wouldn’t know it from look
ing at her whimsically colored pictures
of gourds, violins and other objects—
all things with which she has some
sentimental connection — but
Nothem is teaching herself to paint
all over again.
“In school, you just don’t really get
much time to paint.”
Still pacing around her attic, she
frowns at a large canvas of a cello in
its case. She’s not satistfed with the
brightness of the wood or the shading
of the case’s green felt lining.
“Color’s super-tricky,” she said
Already thinking about her next
project, Nothem isn’t pacing anymore.
It’s so mind-blowing
to work on some
things and see
yourself progress. ”
She’s practically twirling. This is a
“I mean, I’ve got a portable easel
now. I’m a free woman. I can go any
where and paint wherever I want.”
Artwork created by Mom’
showcased at Noyes gallery
...painting is an
from noon to 1:30 p.m. For reser
vations call Mardy McCullough at
The show ends March 29.
displayed in show
HAYDON from page 7
Haydon director Anne Pagel calls
“part shamanistic and part whimsical
and meant to be played with.
“What would never occur to me is
to put these in a case,” Pagel said. “I
don't think he'd like that.”
“Articulated Figure” is only 5'A
inches tall, yet sports neck, shoulder,
elbow, wrist, hip, knee and ankle joints
joined with tiny pins of antler.
Flecky travels widely — included
among his works are pictures of loca
tions from western Nebraska and the
southeast and southwest United States.
The exhibition’s opening reception
is Friday evening at Haydon, 335 N.
Eighth St., from 7-9. The exhibition
ends March 29.
MOTHERS from page 7
statement that “for me, painting is
an adventure waiting to unfold with
subject matter as diverse as the land
that surrounds me.”
Taking a humorous approach is
York artist Jeani Gustafson with
her stoneware sculpture “Sun
Kissed.” It depicts a rather amply
proportioned, pinkish woman re
clined and regaled in blue sun vi
sor, yellow sunglasses and blue
two-piece bikini adorned with yel
low and orange flowers. It must be
seen to be believed.
The Mothers show’s opening
reception is Friday evening from
6:30 to 9:30. In addition, an awards
recognition luncheon is Saturday
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