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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 30, 2001)
Page8 Daily Nebraskan Friday, March 30,2001
The following is a brief list
of events this weekend. For
more information, call the
Duggan’s Pub, 440 S. 11th
Friday: The Blues
Mechanics $4 (blues)
Saturday: John Cruz $4
Knickerbockers Bar & Grill,
Friday: Lost product and
V.D. 6 $3 (rock)
Saturday: Johny Rocket
Science and Experiment
13 $3 (avant-garde)
Pla-Mor Ballroom, 6600 W.
Sunday: Southern Cross
and Craig Estudilio 8 p.m.
12 a.m. (country)
Dance lessons 7- 8 p.m.
$5 All ages show
Royal Grove, 340 W.
Friday: Straight out of Jr.
Saturday: Divine (rock)
The Zoo Bar, 136 N. 14th St.
Friday: E.C. Scott $8 (sexy
Saturday: Magic Slim and
the Teardrops $8 (raw
Lied Center for Performing
Arts, 301N. 12th St.
Saturday: The Three
Mary Riepma Ross Film
Theater, 12th and R streets
Friday: 7 & 9 p.m.
Sat: 7 & 9 p.m.
Sun: 3,5,7 & 9 p.m.
Students: all shows $4.50
Doc’s Place, 140 N. 8th St.
All month: Sharon Czech
Haydon Gallery, 335 N. 8th
St. (402) 475-5421
All month: Trees by Kent
Noyes Gallery, 119 5.9th St.
All month: Focus Gallery,
Deb Monfelt, Kelly
Dachtler shawn Macken,
Erna Beach and Vince
The Sheldon Memorial Art
Gallery, 12th and R streets
All Month: Contemporary
Prints and Photography
and African American
Georgia-styte Kansas rock.
you to get hung up on their name,
but who are they fooling?
I .Arab Strap “The Red Thread"
Aidan and Co. are back on Matador
and better than ever.
The talented one from Royal Trux
does it by himself.
Facing up: Kit
works Hi tlw
College of Fine
noon. The art
exhibit was part
of the Richards
opening to cele
brate the com
pietion ot its
rwiovil 101) •
Three Musketeers' dance into Lied
■The Royal Ballet of Flanders has trav
eled from Belgium to perform at the lied
Center on Saturday at 7:30 pjn.
With pointed swords and shoes, “The
Three Musketeers” will be dancing into the
Lied this weekend.
The classic Alexandre Dumas’ story will
be presented by the Royal Ballet of
Flanders at the lied Center for Performing
Arts on Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
Around for more than 30 years, the
Royal Ballet is the only classical ballet com
pany in Belgium.
Earning the title “Royal” in 1976, the
company established itself among the elite
and earned a worldwide reputation for
excellence under the direction of Robert
The Royal Ballet of Flanders often per
forms in their native country for audi
ences, including the Belgian royal family.
The company also has toured in many
countries, including South America, Egypt,
_ Israel, TYirkey, China and North America:
Set in England and France in 1625, “The
Three Musketeers” tells the adventures of
great swordsmen, Porthos, Athos, Aramis
and d’Aragnan as they go to battle for their
Dumas’ classic novel is translated into
ballet with the choreography of Andre
Prokovslcy by mixing romance with drama.
TheThree Muskateers* will be showing at the Lied Center this weekend.
Celebrating their 25th Anniversary, The
Royal Ballet of Flanders presented the
European premiere of this work in
February of 1996.
With music by Guiseppe Verdi and
arranged by Guy Woolfden, the perform
ance has been called an “intriguing
romance with thrilling swordplay.”
As with most Lied performances, there
will be a pre-performance talk. University
of Creighton dance instructor Kelly
Holcombe will be this performance’s,
speaker 30 minutes prior to curtain.
Tickets for the performance are $36,
$32 and $28. University of Nebraska stu
dents as well as students from Nebraska
Wesleyan and Doane can get tickets for
Bars serve up
BY SEAN MCCARTHY
The last weekend of March may be more like
die Ides of March for a student’s financial situation.
Fresh from taking a fiscal beating over Spring
Break, some students also may be hurting because
most of their picks for the NCAA tournament
brackets went out the door during the first round.
So, as you watch the person with the least
knowledge about sports cheerfully walk away with
the office pool, you may want to null your sorrows
over beverages and food. Fortunately, some
Lincoln establishments are providing specials that
are tasty as well as easy on the wallet
Bunkers Sports Bar & Grill: 8901 Augusta Dr.
As well as giveaways (T-shirts and hats), $5.50
pitchers of Bud and Bud Light will be the special for
Saturday’s games. If you buy a 12-inch specialty
pizza, you can get a one-topping 12-inch pizza for
Cheerleaders: 5560 S. 48* St
Miller Genuine Draft and Miller Genuine Draft
Lite will be the sponsors of Saturday’s festivities.
While no drink specials have been hammered out
yet, they will have specials for lunch as well as hot
wings for the late game. The band Planet Boom is
slated to play that night.
Biewsky’s Food & Spirits: 1602 South St, 2662
Comhusker Hwy, 2840 S. 70* St
- Budweiser is having giveaways at all three loca
tions. Those who got lucky filling out their brackets
at any of these locations will collect their rewards
Saturday. The drink special is Smirnoff Ice for $3.
Woody’s Pub: 101N14*
Woody’s is going for simplicity with two spe
cials: Burger and fries for $3.99 and $2.50 pitchers
of Busch Lite.
3 Doors'nit Lincoln
BY ALEXIS E1NERS0N
This Saturday, Brad Arnold, Matt
Roberts, Chris Henderson, Todd Harrell
and Rich Liles will be coming to Lincoln.
These are the Mississippi-bred mem
bers of 3 Doors Down.
Their second to last show on this leg
of their tour is bringing them to the
Pershing Auditorium. They will be per
forming with Oleander and Fuel.
Once their hit single started receiving
airplay at a nearby radio station in Biloxi,
Miss., 3 Doors Down went from small
town boys to world travelers.
Since being signed to
Republic/Universal Records, 3 Doors
Down has toured the globe and country
numerous times promoting their debut
album, “The Better Life.”
But their success started in a small
Mississippi town called Escatawpa.
Although some may think Lincoln is a
small town, Henderson explained the
geography of a town with about 3,000
“We got one red light, a grocery store,
a tobacco store, about 30 churches and
that’s about it,” Henderson said. “But the
light starts blinking at night.”
Since Escatawpa is such a small town,
Henderson said that it only took 15 min
utes for everyone to realize he was home
and then the phone would start ringing
But Henderson thought he was going
to spend his life in the small town, but as
their album title states, the members are
now on to a better life.
“(Success) was absolutely a shock,”
Td like to slow down a little
bit, but I cant There's still
more places we haven't
3 Doors Down member
Henderson said. “I thought I was stuck
there. I'm a very lucky man."
Now with three hit singles,
"Kryptonite," “Duck and Run" and
“Loser," 3 Doors Down is about a year
into a nearly two-year tour.
Henderson admitted that although
time on the road was wearing, he was not
getting burnt out, just tired.
“I have a habit of staying up late,"
Henderson said. “I don’t know how I keep
After seeing so many different places
and people, Henderson said he liked
playing in the smaller towns, even though
there was not much to da
Henderson said that what he was
looking forward to was some time off
after this tour.
Even though, he said, it’s impossible
to ever really get time alone.
Even though time on the road is
tough, Henderson said the band was not
“I’d like to slow down a little bit, but I
can’t," Henderson said.
“There’s still more places we haven’t
■Tonight show will present
seven works written by visiting
BY MAUREEN QALLAOHER
The UNL Dance Division's
next concert, “Diverse
Connections,” truly lives up to
The concert will be per
formed tonight at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday at 2 and 7 p.m. in
Kimball Recital Hall. Tickets are
$10 for adults and $5 for stu
dents and will go on sale one
hour before each show.
The concert’s seven pieces
were all choreographed by fac
ulty and visiting artists. Lisa
Fusillo, professor of dance at
UNL, choreographed two
pieces. Charlotte Adams from
the University of Iowa and C.
Nicholas Johnson from Wichita
State University, both guest
choreographers at UNL, each
choreographed one piece, and
Sara Semonis, a guest lecturer at
UNL, choreographed three.
The seven pieces to be per
formed were chosen to reflect
the wide variety of dance
offered at UNL.
“There’s a little bit of every
thing," said Semonis, “from
modem dance to ballet”
The seven pieces also con
tain a variety of music from
composers such as Phillip
Glass, Antonio Vivaldi and
Diversity also is witnessed
in those performing in “Diverse
There is a wide range of
students,” Semohis said.
There axe about 30 students
Most have majors or minors
in dance. There are some stu
dents from the theater depart
ment as well as students who
are simply taking technique
classes offered by the Dance
"Diverse Connections” also
has encouraged collaboration
among different departments.
For the piece “Returning to
the Departure,” composed by
Vivaldi and choreographed by
Semonis, the Dance Division
collaborated with the Textiles,
Clothing and Design depart
A class designed and con
structed the piece’s costumes,
bringing, as Semonis put it,
"two art forms together.”
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