Living Legends: Janet Barnett And Jodie Smolik

T heater

Opening This Week

DAYS IN THE TREES‐A play by Marguerite Duras, translated by Sonla Orwell. Mildred Dunnock, Joseph Maher, Suzanne Lederer, Ed Setrakian head the girt. Directed by Stephen Porter. Circle In the Square, 1633 Oway.(511‐0720) Oiserts today.

THE PHILANDERER‐A revival of George Bernard Shaves comedy, with Donald Madden and Cara Duff‐MacCormick. Directed by Stephen Hollis. Roundabout/Stage Omp, 333 W. 23d St. (924‐7160) Opens Med.

Broadway

BUBBLING BROWN SUGAR — A revue which purports to be a musical history Of Harlem, Clive Barnes thought Its. music “most likable and lovable,” the direction as smooth “as black velvet,” the performers “radiant.” Walter Kerr wrote, however, “The *robins at ‘Bubbling Brown Sugar’ is not to enjoy the six or saves truly talented people who weave in and out of Harlem's Cob. ton Club, Savoy and Paradise during the 1920'e. The problem is to find them,” Book by Lofton Mitchell, based on a concept by Rosetta LeNoire. ()traded by Robert M. Cooper. ARTA, 245 W. 32d St. (CI 6‐6270)

CALIFORNIA SUITE‐Pour elaylefs Jar Nell Simon concerned with different mole occupying the same suite of the Reverts. Hills Hotel at different times and for differing purposes, Directed by Gene Saks. With Tammy Grimes, George Grizzard. Jack Weston, Barbara Barrie. Walter Kerr found the first and third sketches “a fair and square war of writing comedy, with something sublimInally moving left over,” and “the evening as a whole keeps Its brightness Intact.” O'Neill, 220 W. 49th St. (CI 6‐0220)

NECKING OUT‐A first play be Allen Swift, who also assumes the role of former famous actor on the Yiddish stage, a great lover of women, and a man who coldbloodedly decides to “check out,” With Joan Copeland, Hy Anil''', Larry Braemar?, Mason Adams and Michael Gorrin. Staged by Jerri Adler. “A crankshaft comedy, lurching from situation to situation.” (Gussow) Longacre, 220 W. 48th St. (CI 6‐5639)

HICAGO‐A musmat by Bob FOSS.. Fred Ebb and John Kanner, revolving around the corruption of the Chicago criminal system in the twenties. Directed and choreographed by Mr. Fosse, the stars are Gwen Verdon and Jerry Orbach. Clive Barnes called it “brassy, Sassy, raunchy but medianical,” with “knock‘em‐In‐the‐aisle performances.” Waiter Karr noted, “It's altogether too heavy to let the slender, foolish story breathe.” 46th Street Theater, 226 W. 46th St. (CI 64271)

CHORUS LINE‐Mdsaos Bennett's new style musical about the life and times of the %midway show dancer. “This restlessly orchestrated mix of music, speech, song and sculptured movement has now acquired an absoluteness of fine, a dynamic control over space, that Is stunning in both Its economy and its force. A SiTele falling Into place toot my breath away at the Shubert.” (Kerr) Shubert, 225 W. 44th Si (CI 6‐5990) OR COLORED GIRLS WHO HAVE CONSIDERED SUICIDE/WHEN THE RAINBOW IS ENUF‐Ntozake Shanae's play, based on the author's poetry, about the black woman's search for self, struggle for singularity and urging to be loved. Directed by Oz Scott, with a cast of seven including Miss Shange. “It is the closeness, the Intimacy and the specificity of the revelations that make the Play so tangible and so poignant.” iGussow). Booth, 222 W. 45th St. (CI 6‐5969)

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DDSPELL‐'This musical, based on thee Gospel According to St. Matthew, sults, Itself best in its first part; Its inventive‐and, after five years, still fresh ‐variations on the life and parables at Jesus. The second part, with betrayal and crucifixion, doesn't work as well. The sparkle becomes sentiment … The Cast at the Broadhurst Could hardly be better.” (Eder) Tom Rotting stars. Music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz; Conceived and directed by John‐MIchial Tabelak. Last performance today at Broadhurst, 35 W. 44th St. (CI 6‐6699) Reopens Wed at Plymouth Theater, 236 W. 45th St. (CI 6‐9156)

MEG UP‐Otto Harbert’ and Louts A. Iiirsch's 1917 musical, founded on James Wirintoomery's comedy “The Aviator,” about a best‐selling author who, on a bet, is forced to “00 UP against” a real Vilna ace. Directed by Blii Olin. “The Pleasure of this musical is in Its smallness, Its unpretentiousness whisking the audience aloft on a cloud of cotton candy.” (Gussow) (Reviewed by ‐Kerr in this Issue.) Golden, 212 W. 45th St. (CI 6‐6740)

3REASE‐A musical parody of the late NSO's when the girls wore felt poodle ‘skirts and the boys had to blot their “hely. “There is a cosy aggressiveness to the show, a deliberately loud‐mouthed ‘and facetious tastelessness that some will find attractive, especially those who were teenagers in Middle America at the end of, the 1950's.” (Barnes) Royale, 242 W. ‘45th St. (CI 5‐S760)

GUYS AND DOLLS‐Jo Sending and Abe Burrows’ comedy based on the gamblers, hustlers and Salvation Army saviors of Damon Runyon, with music and lyrics by Frank Loesser. Billy Wilson directed an all‐black cast headed by Norma Donaldson and Robert Guillaume. “It Is a completely new look at an old work ‐and this freshness is perhaps asp*daily advantageous (the play) remains as wry and fun‐ny and as enChanting and as ontracing as ever.” (Barnes). Broadway, 1681 !twat, at 536 St. (CI 7‐7992)

I HAVE A DREAM‐Billy Dee Williams as Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., in an evening of theater and music based ell the words of Dr. King. Adapted by Josh Greenfeld, conceived and directed by Robert Greenwald. Ambassador, 215 W. 49th St. (CO 5‐1855)

LET’ MY PEOPLE COME‐A musical that treats sex as nirvana, which has just moved from Off Broadway, Directed by Phil Oasterman. Morosco, 217 W. 45th St. (CI 6‐6230)

THE MAGIC SHOW‐11 snow set in a little

nightclub in Passaic. N.J., centering around an illusionist entertainer. Walter

Kerr wrote that “Rio show is the kind that parents will take children

but they go for their own fun

ity.” Doug Henning stars. Cart, 138

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48th St. (489‐6373)

MEE. AND BE5S1E‐Lmda Hopkins in the rags‐to‐rIches‐to‐rags story of Basle “Smith. Clive Barnes thought that “A mnsiderable effort has been made to give it the shave and substance of “ermine theatrical evening.” Waiter Kerr found that “while most of the songs ‘are Bessie's, it is Miss Hopkins who 11 there on stage assertive and smilino and unmistakably her own woman.” ‘Conceived by Will Holt and Miss Hoe. kIns. Directed by Robert Greenwald. Edison, 240 W. 67111 St. (PL 7‐7164) MY FAIR LADY‐tan Richardson, Chris. tine Andreas, George Rose and Robert Coote in the 20th‐anniversary production ef the Alan Jay Lerner/Frederick Loewe iitusical, based on George Barnard Shaw's “Pygmalion.” Directed by Jerry idler. “It proves 20 years stronger, Z:cb so dazzlingly melodic and visually r in Its first act that it scarcely

s a binding in Its second that you wonder why vou were merely dazzled by the first.” (Kerr) St. James, 246 W. 44th St. (OX 5.5959)

PIPPIN‐A musical about CharleMagne's son (Pepin). Music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz; directed and choreagraphed by Bob Fosses Northern I. Callower and Barry Williams have the feahire Mlles. “What will Certainly be memorable is the staging by Bob Fosse … it lakes a painfully ordinary little show and launches II Into seam This is fantastic.” (Barnes) Imperial, 219 W. 45th St. (CO 5‐2412) PORGY S BESS‐A limited engagement of the George Gershwin opera adapted from the novel and play by Dubose Heyward. Lyrics be Ira Gershwin and Dubose Heyward. Directed by Jack O'Brien. Uri', 51st St. west of Sway. (5966910)

THE DEBBIE REYNOLDS SHOW‐A mullcal revue in which Miss Reynolds sings. dances and gives Impersonations. Staged by Ron Lewis. Though MN Gussow thetelht That the compilation of thee from her films was “terrific” and her mimicry “devastating,” he found the show a “loosely sfrung necklace of nightclub numbers.’ Minskoff, Sway at 45th St. (WOSSO) Closes today. THE RUNNER STUMBLES‐Milan Stites first Play about a priest accused of murdering a nun, which Is, slmultaneouelY•e love story about an Impossible love, psychological mystery and a reflective study of the strictures of religion. Directed by Austin Pendleton. “In this, his first Play, Mr. Min has the restraint and sureness of an experienced dramatilt. (Gussow) “An Intemsting first by'? but “good climaxes aren't made of in.

• explicable eversighte.” (Kerr) Little. 210 W. 44th St. (2214425)

SAME TIME, NEXT YEAR Bernard Slade's Broadway debut afar about a man (Ted &assail) and a woman (Sandy Dennis) in a onus‐year monosamous adultery lasting from 1951 to 1975. Directed by Gene Saks. “A neatly functional santtmerdal comedy thoroughly conscientious about gettine a laugh every 40 to 47th seconds.” (Ke)rr) AttInsen, 2S6 St (Ci 54430

SHENANDOAH‐A musical, set within the turmoil pa the American Civil War, starting JIM Cullum. Directed by Panto Rose, music and lyrICS by Garr Geld and Peter Udell. What the authorcomPOWS have done is “to seize upon the most commonplace of Saturday Evening Post covers, strip it of both prettification and the mockery we've PrOgreS‘,hely applied to it, and offer it as the original bare bones of legend.” (Kerr) Alvin, 250 W. 524 St. (PL 74646)

STREAMERS — The conclusion of David Ratie's Vietnam trilogy, which is at In a barrack room and takes the ???Mg thaws of two minorities‐homosexuals and blacks‐to indicate the sudden awful pressures that can detonate a disaster. Directed by Mika Nichols. “Taut as a bowstring, provocative as the unfathomable mystery of personality Is alwars provocative.” (Kerr) Also, the Play is performed “with enmity and sensitive wariness under Mr. Nichols's probing‐in‐a‐snabolt stage direction.” Newhouse, ISO W. 66th St. (EN 2‐7616)

A TEXAS TRILOGY‐Threo plays tor Preston Jones, in repertory: “Lu Ann Hams. ton Laverty Oberlander,” staring Mane Ladd, and “The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia” and “The Oldest Living Graduate,” starring Fred Gertnne. Directed by Alan Schrtelder. Broadhurst, 225 W. 44th St. (CI 66699)

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THE THREEPENNY OPISRA‐The Bertolt Brecht end Kurt Weill modem classic In a new translation by Ralph Menheim and John Willett. Directed by Richard Foreman; with Raul Jung, C.K. Alexander, Elizabeth Wilson, Roy Brocksmith, Ellen Green. Presented by Joseph PaWs New York Shakespeare Festival. Clive Barnes: “The moat interesting and original thing Mr. Popp has produced since he set up shop at the Vivian Beaumont three seasons ago.” Walter Kerr: “It'll leave you slack‐except for the satisfaction your eye may take in Mr. Foreman's firm grotesquerles and the certainty that any moment now Mr. Weill will be heard from again.” Beaumont, 150 W. 66th St. (EN 2.7616)

THE WIZ‐The Tony‐winning all‐black musical version of “The Wizard of Oz,” directed by Geoffrey Holder. “Everything Is done confidently. it lust doesn't have firm ground beneath it to say when It's come from: Kansas, Harlem. M‐G‐M, or a kiddies’ matinee.” (Kerr) Whisk, 247 W. 64th St, (CI 6‐0730)

Now Previewing

OH! CALCUTTA!‐The erotic musical devised by Kenneth Tynan, with sketches by, among others, Sam Shepard, Sherman Yellen and Dan Greenberg. Music by Peter Shikele, Robert Dennis and Stanley Walden. Directed by Jacques Levi. Edison, 240 W. 47th St. (Pl. 7‐7164)

THE ROBBER BRIDEGROOM‐A musical fairy tale, set in Mississippi, based on the novella by Eudora Welty. Book and lyrics by Alfred (Inn. Directed by Gerald Freedman. Biltmore, 261 W. 47th St. (JU 2‐5210) Previews begin Mon.

Off Broadway

(Many of the following productions are offered only on certain days of Ito week.)

BOY MEETS BOY‐A musical comedy about the 30's, which is a homosexual spoof of the “boy meets girl” situation. With book by Bitt Sally and Donald Ward, music and lyrics by Mr. Sony. Directed by Ron Troutman. “A feeble takeoff.” (Gussow) Actors Play. house, Inn Seventh Ave. (242‐9657) THE FANTASTICKS‐Soy meets girl, boy loses girl, by gets girl‐which proceedings are accompanied by some unforgettable tunes. The Tom Jones‐Harvey Schmidt creation is the longest‐running chow in American theater history. Sullivan Street. Playhouse, 181 Sullivan St. (OR 4‐383111

THE NEW MAN‐A comedy by John von Hartz, focusing on the office and sexual politics of the workers in a Manhattan publishing company, “Hilarious Introduces a new playwright with an original comic talent for the theater.” (Gussow) Directed by Norman Thomas Marshall. No Smoking Playhouse, 17 W. 24th St. (243‐3973)

SEXUAL PERVERSITY IN CHICAGO‐A Play by David Mamet (preceded on the bill by a two men on a park bench play, “Duck Variations'). “Narrative hero is elliptical, unimportant, not much more than lightning‐flash eltmoses into the sexual enthusiasms and hostilities briefly generated by two young men, two Young women…. Out of the tumble some outrageously funny things come.” (Kerr) Directed by Albert Takarautkas. Cherry Lane, 38 Commerce St. (91192020)

TUSCALOOSA'S CALLING ME‐'A ly unpretentious, thoroughly engaging little revue,” with “brisk and rippling and unabashedly tuneful songs.” (Kerr) Music and lyrics by Hank Beebe and Bill Haver, directed and staged by James Hammerstein and Gut Andrlsano, with a cast of three. Chelsea Westside, 407 W. 43d St. (5414394)

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VANITIES‐Jack Fieffner's “diverting account, perhaps even a mildly goriest account, of three girls on their long, sad tourney from cheerleaders at high school to sorority queens and finally to ladles wanly approaching the 30's with little more than their courage and their props to call their own.” (Barnes) “An evening I heartily recommend.” (Kerr). A blot venture of Robed Kal/In's Chefma Theater, Playwrights Horizon, and the Lion Theater Company from Omens. Directed by Guiana Wright. Lneista Wastside, 407 W. 43d St. 15418390

WOMEN BEHIND BARS‐A comedy by Tem. Even, sterilise Divine. Directed by Ron Link. Truck and Warehouse, 79 F. 4th St. (77743140)

Off Off Broadway

(Many of the following productions are offered only on certain days of the week.)

BEYOND THE HORIZON — Eugene O'Nell's play, directed by Shan Covey. Little, O. W. 63d SI. (242‐3900) Opens Thur.

CLASSIC STAGE COMPANY‐Formerly the CSC Repertory Company, Presenting, in repertory: ShaW's “Heartbreak Houm,” PInter's “The Homecoming.” Christopher Martin's verse translation of Meilare's “Tartuffe” and the New York premiere of Edward Band's “Bingo (Scenes of Money and Oeath).” Abbey, 136 E. 13th St. (677‐4210) Ovens Fri.

JEAN COCTEAU REPERTORY — Shakespeare's “Macbeth” and tonesco's comedies “Rhinoceros” and “The LessorL” Bouwerle Lam 330 Bowery, at Rd St. (677‐0060)

THE COLLECTOR‐A dramatized version of John Fowles's book about an English clerk who kidnaps an art‐school student. Directed by Alan A. Gabor. “The Greenwich Mews Production gives us nothing but externals and for the most part, lives them badly.” (Eder) Greenwich Mews, 141 W. 13th St. (CH 3‐68C0)

COME BACK, LITTLE SHEBA‐William Inge's play, directed by Katherine Faye. Malachy Company, 777 Tenth Ave. (245518)

DESIGN FOR LIVING‐Noel Coward's 1933 play about a three‐sided love affair. Directed be Neal Weaver. Meat and Potatoes Company, 58 W. 39th St. (391‐2346) Closes today.

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A DOCTOR'S DILEMMA‐A play by George Bernard Shaw, directed by Arthur Kirson. Drama Committee, 17 W. 20th St. (929.8377)

DOES ANYBODY HERE 00 THE PEABODY? A romantic comedy with music by Enid Rudd, starring Betsy Von Furstenberg and Ted Forlow. Directed by Terry Schreiber. Wonderhorse, 83 E. Ith St. (533‐1250) Ovens Wed.

A DOLL'S HOUSE‐Ibsen's play, directed by Andres Castro. West Side Community Repertory Theater, 252 W. list St. (666 3521) Opens Frl.

A DROP IN THE PUDDING‐A homosexual morality play, written by and starring Paul Vanese. Directed by Richard Roberts. Glines, 260 W. Bway. (9252419) Closes next Sun.

EARTH SPIRIT‐Frank Wedekind's decadent musical epic, adapted and directed by Allen R. Belknap, with music and lyrics by Gary Levinson. Mr. Wedeklnd's “Pandora's Box,” directed by Mr. Balknap, is the late‐night show. Direct Theeter, ASS W. 43d St. (765‐2117) Closes next Sun.

LOS FANTOCHES‐A drama by Mexican playa/1'1M Carlos Solorzano, directed by Victor Acosta. Nuestro Teatro, 277 Park Ave. S., at 21st St. (673‐9430)

THE FIELD‐John 8. Keene's Play, Presented by the Irish Rebel Theater. Irish Arts Center, 553 W. 51st St. (7572311)

A HANDFUL OP WATERCRESS‐An ad:Notation of a John Arden trilogy about medieval love and war. Directed by Steven Brant. Cithaeron, SS Mercer St. (966‐6113)

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HER HAIR DOWN SINGING‐A play by Paul I. Stevens, presented by New Stage Productions. Nigh house, 249 W. 18th St. (6914359) Closes Thur.

HOME BOY‐A new play by Ed Bullies, in a 20‐Play cycle about the bled( man in 20th‐century America. Directed by Patricia Golden. Perm’ Street Theater, 31 Perry St. (255‐7190) Opens today.

fliE HOSTAGE‐Brendan Behan's play set in a Dublin brothel. Directed be Moss Cooney. BIllymunk, 302 E. 45th St. 1e53‐7204)

IDLANTHE — A Production of Gilbert and Sullivan's operetta. Directed by Michael O'Brien. TOSOS, 257 Church St. (2261124)

LINE and SHOOTING GALLERY — Two oneactors br Israel Horovltz, the first centering on four men and a woman standing in line and the second on the war behimen men and women. Directed by Carol lison. Clive Barnes described “Line” as a play with “wit, humor and fantasy,” and “Shooting Gallen,” as “a neat play, neatly done.” 13th Street Theater, SO W. 13th St. (92447851

THE MAIDS‐Jean Genet's play, with en all‐male cast. Directed be Richard Hoffman. Lou Mascolo's Studio 17, 18 E. 17th St. (924‐3698) Closes today.

M'LISS‐A musical valentine to the old west, based on the Bret Harte story. Directed by Robert Dandah. 225 W. Bwar. 1242‐3900)

NO EXIT‐Sartre's work, directed by Rosa Lynch. Royal Playhouse, 219 Second Ave., at 14th St. (GR 5.9647)

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PLEASE HANG UP AND DIAL AGAIN and POPULAR SUNSETS‐The former Is Michael Zeitter's comedy about the end of the world, directed by Ted Story. The latter consists of two musicals by ‘Bob Jewett, directed by Stephen Zuckerman. Impossible Ragtime Theater.

120 W. 28th St. (243‐7494) “Popular Sunsets” ovens Thur.

POUFF—A musical with a cast of 14. Directed and choreographed by Peter Jackson, Little Hippodrome, 227 E. 56th St. (755.1020)

RHINOCEROS—Ionesco's drama dealing with the oppression of the individual and the breakdown of language as means of communication. Directed by Andrew Loucka. A Little Theater on West Twenty‐Sixth Street, 150 W. 26th St. (675‐9689)

THE SEA GULL—Chekhov's play, directed by Arthur Reel. Drama Committee Repertory; 17 W. 20th St. (929‐8377)

THE SEA GULL—Choktov's ‘,lei, directed by Robert Sterling. National Arts, 25 E. 4th St. (581.5467)

SILENT MURDERS AND MUSICAL CHAIRS—A collaborative work under the stage direction of Anna Antaramian and Produced by RAFT Theater. Title, Westboth, 155 Bank St. (924‐7790) Closes Tues.

UBIJ/JARRY‐Michael J. Chaploa's drama about the Me of ‘French absurdist Alfred Jerry. Gary Trout is director. Gate, Second Ave. at 10th St. (575.9415) Closes Sat.

YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU—Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman's play, dIrodad • by John Bourne. Heights Players, 26 Willow PI., Bklyn. (237.2752) Closes today.

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WHERE THE ONUS FALLS‐Two one‐act plays by Stephen Holt, directed be Pat Lavelle. Title, Wastbalh, 15S Bank St. (7990069) Closes today.

Tristate

ANNIE‐A musical based on the “Little Orphan Annie” comic strip. Music by Charles Straus', lyrics by Marlin Charnln, book by Thomas Meehan. “Mildly agreeable but Ideologically treacherous specifically in the elusive treatment of Daddy Warbucks.” (Kerr) Goodspeed Opera Hausa, East Haddon', Conn. Closes mot Sun.

JULIUS CAESAR‐Shakespeare's play, directed by Alvin Epstein. Yale Repertory, New Hagen. Ormns Frl.

The Nation

THE BELLE OF A/AHERST‐Wlillam Luce's Play based on the Ills of Emily

Dickinson. Julie Harris stars. Directed by Charles Nelson Reilly. Eisenhower. Washington, D.C.

GUTHRIE THEATER‐In repertory: “The Matchmaker,” “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” “Rosencrants S Guildenstern Are Dead.” “An Enemy of the People.” Minnowsoils.

ICE‐Michael Cristofer's drama about an encounter among three people whose lives have been frozen. Directed by Jeff Bleckner. Mark Taper Forum, L.A. STRATFORD FESTIVAL‐In repertory: Shakeseetwe's “The Tempest,” “The Merchant of Venice,” and “A MIsummer Night's Dream,” and Chekhov's “Three Sisters.” “The troupe is still No. 3 in the English‐speaking theaterafter Britain's National Theater and its Royal Shakespeare Company‐but now. for the first time, it is clearly plights In the same league.” (Barnes) Stratford. Ontario. Closes Thur.

S pectacles

SIAMSA‐The National Folk Theater of Ireland, a company of 27 singers, dancers and musicians. Palace, 1564 Sway. (Pt. 7.2626) Mon., 6:45; Tues.Sat., 8; mats. Wed. and Sal., 2.

Dance

CONCERT DANCE COMPANY‐A modern dance group from Massachusetts, the 11‐member CDC will present works by Bill Evans, Phoebe Neville, Art Bauman, PI!obelus and Doris Humphrey. American Theater Lab., 219 W. 19th St. (9240077) Today, 3.

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CONSTRUCTION COMPANY — Today, 9: Barbara Baker. Mon., 9: Works by Barbara Gardner, Sally Bowden, Carolyn Lord, Steven Witt. Wed., 9: Sally Bowden. Thur., 9: Barbara and Tom Gardner. 542 LaGuardia Pl. (4754946)

DE YOUNG DANCE THEATER‐A young choreographer who has danced with Bella Lewitzky and Rudy Perez will Present his new company in “Ancient Rooms, Passing Rooms.” American Theater Lab., 219 W. 19th St. (9240077) Thur.‐next Sitn., I.

ARA FITZGERALD, KATHY DRAMER and JOAN DURKEE‐Recent dance‐theater pieces. American Theater Lab., 219 W. 19th St. (924.0077) Tues., 8.

YASS HAKOSHIMA MIME THEATER Modern dance, Noh movement and mime combined in “Kinetic Illusions.” NYU, 35 W. tals St. (924‐0077) Thur.Fri., 8; Sat., 2 and I.

A LITTLE (MORE) NIGHT MUSIC‐With composer Mitchell Korn. Dance‐theater Workshop, 219 W. 19th St. (691.6500) Fri.‐Sat., 11 P.M.

GALE ORMISTON DANCE CO.‐'Sequltur” (Premiere). Loft, 114 Mercer St. (6E6‐7494) Thur.‐next Sun., 8:30.

REKA & CO. ‐'Talisman of the Jade Lady” (premiere). Eden's Expressway, 537 Bway. (260‐5897) Sat., 8; next Sun., 2:30.

SATORU SHIMAZAKI AND DANCERS Group pieces for eight dancers. Cunningham Studio, 55 Bethune St. (9022174) Fri.‐Sat., 9; next Sun., 2.

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UTAH REPERTORY DANCE THEATERA 12‐member troupo presenting six premieres in programs by such choreographers as Jose Limon, Ler Lubovitch, Jennifer Muller, others. Marymount Manhattan Theater, 221 E. 71st St. (747‐9611) Wed., 7; Thur.‐Sat., 8; next Sun., 2 and 7:30.

Films

Opening This Week

THE FRONT‐A film abut a man who “fronts” for blacklisted writers in the early fifties. Directed by Martin Ritt; with Woody Allen, Zero Mosta, and Herschel Bernardi. (PG) Comet, Third Ave. at Seth St. (355‐1662) Opens Wed.

HOW FUNNY CAN SEX BET‐An Italian film starring Giancarlo GlennInt. Neded by Dino Rid. (No rating) Trans‐Lux East, Third Ave. at Seth St. (PL 9‐2262) Opens Wed.

KEETJE TIPPEL‐A Dutch film based on the 1920 memolies of a lower‐class country girl who comes to Amsterdam and moves to the highest rune on the social ladder. Directed by Paul Vorhoovent with Monique van de Men. (No rating) 68th Street Playhouse, Third Ave. and 60th St. (RE 44302) Opens today.

NORMAN, IS THAT YOUT‐A comedy about a man who discovers that his son is a homosexual. Directed by George Schlatter. Redd Foxx and Pearl Bailey star. IPG) Criterion, away at 45th St. (5124795); 86th Street East, Third Ave. at 06th St. (219‐1144); Apollo, W. 125th St. near Seventh Ave. (RI 9‐11100); Five Towns, Woodmen), L.I.; Cinema 46, Totowa, N.J.; State, Jersey VW, N.J. Opens Wed.

WHERE THE RED FERN OROWS‐The story of an Oklahoma boy growing up In the thirties. Directed by Norman Tokar. Guild, 33 W. SOth St. (Pt. 7‐2406): Cinema 150, Syosset, LI.; Bellevue, UPON’ Montclair, N.J.; Ridoestrey, Stamford, Conn. Ovens Wed.

THE SUNDAY WOMAN‐A mystery set In Turin, which Involves the city's wealthiest families in a police case. Directed by Luigi Comenclnl; with Marcell Mastrolanni, Jacqueline Bisset and JeanLouis TrInlIgnant, (In Italian) (R) Fine Arts, 130 E. Slith St. (7554030) Opens today.

Recent Openings

BUGSY MALONE‐A satire, with chligren in all the roles, about a good‐hearted fellow who loins a gang of hoodlums to not mane/ to send his true love to fulfill her dreams Hollywood. Written and directed by Alan Parker; with Scott Belo. Ramie Dogger, Jodie Foster and John Cassissi. “Wildly uneven but Imaginative and stylish satire of the 1920's gangster movies at Its best when the satire is played straight without cute mannerisms.” (Canby) (G) Baronet, Third Ave. at 59th St. (355‐5663)

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Music

YALE PHILHARMONIA ORCHESTRA‐All. Sibelius. Jussl Jalas, conductor; Taro Vallakka soprano. Carnegie Hall. At 2:30.

Monday

CARLA HUBNER‐Plano. Sctumann(VarlaHens “Abegg,” Op. 1: Three Romances, Op. 28; Sonata in G minor, Op. 22), Uszt (First Legend; Ballad in B minor), Messiaen (Book 2 from the bird Catalogue 1956; Ile de Feu I and 11 1950). Alice Tully Hall, Lincoln Center. At 8.

MALCOLM SMITH‐Obog. Carnegie Recital Hall. At S.

Tuesday

LILA DEIS‐Soprano. An American Landmark Festivals concert at Federal Hall National Memorial, Wall and Broad Sts. At 5:30. Free.

PAUL KING•SHING HUI‐baritone. Carnegie Recital Hall. At 8.

LONDON SCHOOL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA — Vaughan Williams, StrayInehY, Ives, Hoist, Einar. Simon Rattle, conductor. Cannel’ Hell. At 8.

Wednesday

LINDA ELLIOT and CANTOR LUTERMAN ‐Soprano and baritone. Opera arias and religious songs. L.I.U. Triangle Theater, Flatbush and DeKalb Ave., Bklyrr. At 3:30.

GALLIARD QUINTET‐Barth*, Sures!Inc, Haydn, Hayward Morris, Ibert, Debussy. Whitney Downtown, SS Water St. At 12:30. Free.

ISRAEL PHILHARMONIC — Beethoven, Rachmantnoff. Leonard Bernstein, conductor; Yetim Brunfman, piano. Carnegie Hall. At 8.

Thursday

IIOC TRIO‐Bach, Mozart, Beethoven, ‘hart, Aurlc, Wilder. Minor Latham Playhouse. 607 W. 119th St. At 8. RAYMOND LEWENTHAL‐Plano. Liszt, Beethoven, Chrnln. Manhattan School of Music. Borden Md., 120 Claremont Ave. At S. Frei.

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POLISH NATIONAL RADIO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA‐Paderewskl, RHIN Luteslawski, Monluszko. Jerzy Maksrmluk, conductor; PI* Pationy, piano; Roman Jablonski, cello. Carnegie Hall.

DAVID RUBINSTEIN‐Piano. An American Landmark Festivals concert at Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace, 21 E. 20th St. At 7. Free.

SILAS ANTONIO‐Classical sutler. Earn.. el. Recital Hall. At 8.

Friday

CALVIN HAMPTON — Organ. Calvary Church, 21st St. and Park Me. S. At Midnight.

PAULINE LEDERER‐Piano. New York Public Library, Lincoln Center. At 1. NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC — Mahler (Smelt. No. 2). James Lavine, conductor; Carol Noble% Jessie Norman, soloists: Westminster Choir. Carnegie Hall. At 8:30.

MELVIN SMITH‐Near Music. East Third Bilingual Workshop, 236 E. 3d St. At 9.

Saturday

ALDO CICCOLINI — Plano. Scarlet% Schubert. MI Street Y, Kaufman Concert Hall, 1395 Lex. Ave. At B.

EVENSONG RECITAL‐Oman. Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine. Amsterdam Ave. and 112th St. At 3:30. Free. BRADY MILLICAN‐Plano. Mozart, Mandelssohn, MacDowell, Ville Lobos, Stravinsky. Carnegie Recital Hell. At

NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC — Mahler (SYmeh. No. 6). James Lavin., conductor. Carnegie Hall. At 8:30.

SUZANNE SHADER‐Plano. New York Public Library, Lincoln Center. At 2:30.

TrIstate

LUC/ANO PAVAROTTI‐Tenor. Calderon Concert Hall, Hempstead, L.I. Today, 1:40.

SEA CLIFF CHAMBER rAYERS‐Nassau County Center for the Fine Arts, Northern Sivd., Roslyn, 1‐.L Today, 3.

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WALDEN TRIO—Montclair State College. DPW Montclair. N.J. Fri., 1:30.

Jazz

In Concert

AIR and OLIVER LAKE QUAkTET‐Dou. Ns bill bra trio. (Air) with Henry Threadgill on saxophone. Fred Hopkins on bass, and Steve McCall on drums; and a quartet led by saxophonist Oliver Lake. Carnegie Recital Hall. 8.

COUNT BASIE ORCHESTRA‐The smoothest, most polished lass band playing today. With Janet Lawson, vocals. Pace U., Schimmel Center, Spruce and WIIHams). Thur., 8:15.

THE REFLEX SEXTET‐Six young musicians in their late taws playing their fusion compositions. Envlron, 476 Avon Wed., 9.

DIZZY GILLESPIE and EDDIE PALMIERI and ORCHESTRA‐Latin‐lass. Primarily Latin from Eddie •aimieri's band; primarily Ian from the upturned horn of Nay Gillespie. City Center, 131 W. 55th St. Fri., 8:30.

MONTY WATERS’ BIG BAND‐A Modern band, but swinging, led by • 191101/1011. 1St who is both swinging and modem. Ladies Fort, 2 Bond St. Sat., 4.

JOE LEE WILSON AND BOND STREETA contemporary singer with roots in the old blues masters. Ladles’ Fort, Iced St, Sat., 4.

In the Clubs

BALABAN AND CATS‐A club named for the fate guitarist, with Red Balaban In charge of both club and band, which Includes: Jim Andrews, Vic Dickinson, Connie Kay, Herb Hall, Ed Polcer, Tues. guest: Budd Johnson, tenor saxophone. Eddie Condon's, 144 W. Seth St. Mon.‐Sat.

MICKEY BASS‐A bassist who has played with Freddie Hubbard, Art Stator and Billy Eckstein, leading his own group, the Cooperation.‐ Doctor Generosity, Second Ave. and nd St. Suns. Also, float ins entertainment. Mon.‐Thurs.

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WARREN CHIASSON TRIO — Chlasson vibes, Chuck Wayne on guitar and Rufus Reed, bass. Guest appearance today by Jimmy Rowles, piano. Gregory's, 1149 First Ave. Sun.‐rues.

THE COUNTSMEN‐Count Basle Alumni Sand. West End Cafe, DIM and 114th St. Today, Sat.‐next Sun.

BOB CUNNINGHAM TRIO‐Led by a bassist who stint some notable rears with DIZZY Gillespie. Angry Squire, 216 Seventh Ave. Today.

ALBERT GAILEY‐Arter serrce with Stan Getz's Quartet and Woody Herman's Band, pianist Albert Dailey has settled ‘nto a steady Sunday afternoon attraction at Folk City, 130 W. 3d St.

FRANKIE DASH AND HIS ALL STARSThe MI Stars include Clarence Hutchenrider, the clarinet star of the Casa Loma Orchestra; Gene Roland, once Stan Kenton trumpeter and arranger; and Jimmy Wormworth, a drummer who has not been heard much in recent years. Jilly's, 256 W. 52d St. Sun.‐Mon.

ARMEN DONELIAN‐Piano. Jim Smith's Village Corner. 142 Stoecker St. Wed. ROY ELDRIDGE SEXTET — One of the great trumpeters, the lineal link between LOUIS Armstrong and Dim Wesel*, with a band that Includes Bobby Pratt, trombone; too Mutant clarinet. JimMY Ryans, 154 W. 54th St. Tues.‐Sat.

FLOATING JAM SESSION‐The musicians change from night to night and style to shirt. Call in advance to find out who is lined up the night you plan to no. Storrville, Frank's Place, 41 E. Seth St. Mon.‐Sat.

CHUCK FOLDS‐A pianist who starts In ragtime, moves to Harlem stride and •then to swing and manages to make all sound both indigenous and contemporary. Cookery, 21 UmversIty Pl. Sat.Sun afternoons.

SONNY FORTUNE QUINTET‐One of the most promising of the current crop of Younger taco mon, an alto saxophonist and his group. Village Vanguard, 178 Seventh Ave. S. Today.

ROY 41AYNE5 HIP ENSEMBLE‐4 suck. hip drummer who, on drums or In threads, is slicker and Wooer than thou. Club Wino, 142 E. 534 St. Sat.

LANCE HAYWARD‐A pianist with more than a touch of the great Tatum. Jim Smith's Village Corner, 142 filetcker St. Nightly, except Wad. Also, on Sun.. with Jane Valentina, vocals.

$0581 HUMPHREY and CHICO HAMILTON SEXTET‐Miss Humphrey plays flute and Mr. Hamilton leads a an group that roars under the Impetus of his drums. Village Gate, ISItacker at Thompson St. Today.

HCLIJAAN.5 ANGELS‐Daphne Hellman, on harp, loading 4 trio that ranges from classics to Ion Village Gate, Thompson at 8hrecker 5;. Tues.

DICK HYMAN‐The versatile planfst, who TIMM from ragtime to lath, returns to his” Sunday overtime s'Int after a summer eibbaticil. Cookery, 21 Univ. Pl. Sung. STORMIN* NORMAN AND SUZY — A lively, stylistically d.verse new duo: Suzy sings and Norman plays piano, with a backup band. Tramps, 125 E. 15th St. Wad.‐Sat.

JANE WHITE‐Actress turned singer, with Stan Freeman at the piano. Alfredo's Settebello, Seventh Ave. and 10th St. ???

A

(All galleries, unless olhenvise noted, are closed Sundays.)

Galleries Uptown

ANNA BAK — Painted ceramic still Wass. Aberbach, 988 Mad. Ave., at 77th St. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

FRANCINE BARKAN‐Paintings. Bodies, 1063 Mad. Ave., at 80th St. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

JOE BASCOM‐Elegy paintings for the American poet Hart Crane. Gallery 84, 1046 Mad. Ave., at 80th St. Opens Tues. Through Oct. 16. Tues.‐Satsi, 12‐5.

EMERIK FEJES (1904‐65)‐Naive wantInes by a Yugoslavian. Fabian. 25 E. 65th St. Through Oct. 19.

WINSLOW HOMER — Wood engravings, etchings, a watercolor and drawing. Davis a Long, 746 Mad. Ave., at 65th St. Through Sat, Closed Mons.

SUSAN KAHN‐Portraits of young working People in New York. ACA. 25 E. 73d St. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 23. Closed Mons.

JOE LASKER‐Illustrations. Kraushaar, 1055 Mad. Ave., at 80th St. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

VICTOR LAZZARO‐Archltectural drawings. Spaced, 165 W. 726 St. Through Oct. 21.

GREGOIRE MULLER‐Figurative paintInns by a Swiss born artist. Deitcher M. Reilly. 35 67th St. Through Oct. 13. Closed Mons.

WILBUR NIEWALD‐Figures, still Nies, landscapes. bulbar, 3 E. 78th St. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

JOHN PHILIP SKINNER‐Landscapes in watercolor by an English artist. Also small steel sculptures by Alex Markhoff. Touchstone, 118 E. 64th St. Through Oct. 8. Closed Mons.

HOWARD WILLARD‐Paintings, watercolors, constructions and collages of scenes In the United States, Mexico and China.

Group Shows

LA BOETIE, 9 E. 82d St.‐Drawings by Feininger, Moore, Tanguy, others. Opens Sat. Through Nov. 15. Closed Mons.

BORGENICHT, 1018 Mad. Ave., at 79th St.‐Gallery Artists. Through Thur.. Closed Mons.

CHRISTOPHER. 766 Mad. Ave., at 66th St.‐Gallery artists. Opens Frt. Through Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

DEUTSCH, 43 E. 80th St.‐Wesselman, Hofmann, Duhutfet, Nevelson and other 20th‐century Europeans and Americans. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

ELKON, 1063 Mad. Ave., at 80th St.Ayedislan, Wesley, Witkin, others. Through Thur. Closed Mons.

FAR, 746 Mad. Ave., at 65th St. ‘Through Sat.

FORUM, 1018 Med. Ave., at 79th St.“Sculpture Indoors/Outdoors.” including Arp, Lipschitz, Nadelman, others. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 22. Closed Mons.

GIMPEL, 1040 Mad. Ave., at 79th St., and GRUENEBAUM, 25 E. 77th St.Motherwell, Diebenkorn, Edlich: Three Generations of American Painting.” Through Oct. 30. Closed Mons.

GRAHAM, 1014 Mad. Ave., at 78th St.Seascapes and landscapes of the 19th and 20th centuries. Through Oct. 9.

KNOWLTON, 19 E. 71st St.‐Carol Anthony, Harmony Hammond, Peter Passuntino, others. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

LEFEBRE, 47 E. 77th St.‐Alechinsky, Bury, Jorn, Reinhoud, others. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

LERNER‐HELLER, 956 Mad. Ave., at 75th St.‐”A Patriotic Show.” Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

ML GALLERY OF FINE ARTS, 58 E. 79th St.‐Paintings, tapestries and drawings by French artists. Through Oct. S. Closed Mons.

SABARSKY, 987 Mad. Ave.. at 77th St.German and Austrian posters from the turn of the century through the 1920“s. Through Oct. 30. Closed Mons.

SCULPTURE CENTER, 167 E. 69th St.Twelve Japanese sculptors. Through Oct. 6. Closed Mons.

WASHBURN, 820 Mad. Ave., at 68th St.American abstract Paintings from the 1930“s and 1940“s. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

WEINTRAUB, 992 Mad. Ave., at 77th St.‐Sculptures by 20th‐century Europeans. Through Thur, Closed Mons.

WILDENSTEIN, 19 E. 61th St.‐“Scenes of France,” in paintings and drawings of the 19th and 20th centuries. Through Sat.

ZARRE, 20 E. 69th St.‐Paintings and sculptures. Through Tues. Closed Mons.

Galleries 57th St.

RALPH BACERRA‐Ceramic sculptures. Portnoy, 54 W. 57th St, Through Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

GABRIELLE ORAGO‐Figurative paintings. Pancras, 82 W. 56th St. Opens Mon. Through Oct. 9.

SHLOMO CASSOS Paintings by a Moroccan‐born Israeli. Karaite*, 20 W. 57th St. Through Oct. 14. Closed Mons.

HORIA DAMIAN‐Sculptures and drawings related to minimalist and earth‐work art, Rene, 6 W. 57th St. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

TOM FORRESTALL‐Paintings Dv a Cans. dlan. Marlborough. 40 W. 50th St. Through Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

PAUL GEORGES — Political paintings. Fischbach, 29 W. 57th St. Through Thur. Closed Mons and Sats.

BUNNY HARVEY‐Paintings influenced by a trip to Egypt. Ointenfass, 50 W. 57th St. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

ROBERT HUDSON‐Paintings, drawings and constructions. FrumkIn, 50 W. 5‐th St. Through Oct. 22. Closed Sat mornings.

LOUIS LOZOWICK (1892‐19731‐Industrial and machine‐inspired drawings. Zabriskie. 29 W. 57th St. Opens Tues. Through Oct. 23. Closed Mons.

RAFAEL MAHDAVI‐PalnlIngs by a Mexican artist. De Nage, 29 W. 57th St. Through Thur. Closed Mons.

REGINALD MARSH‐Nearly 100 prints of New York scenes. Associated American Artists, 663 Fifth Ave., at 53d St. Through Oct. 9.

DENNIS MASBACK‐Large abstract acrylics with reflecting surfaces. Sachs. 9 W. 57th St. Through Oct. 7. Closed Mons.

AD REINHARDT‐Cartoons and early collages. Truman, 38 E. 57th St. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 30. Closed Mons. SAM RICHARDSON‐A life‐size landscape structure by a Californian, Jackson, 521 W. 57th St. Through Oct. 16. Tues.Sats„

LEN ROSENFELD‐Fantasy paintings incorporating words, in the first show of a new gallery. Cortelia, 41 E. 57th St. Through Frl. Closed Mons.

BILL TAGGART‐Paintings. Parsons, 74 W. 57Th St. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

ROY WITLIN‐Paintings on plexiglas. Arras, 29 W. 571h. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

LARRY ZOX‐Abstract paintings. Emmerich, 41 E. 57th St. Through Wed. Closed Mons.

Group Shows

ESMAN, 29 W. 57th St.‐Group show. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

GETLEIVPALL, 50 W. 57th St.‐Prints by Hackney, Oldenburg, Rosenouisl. others. Through Oct. 7. Closed Mons.

HEIDENBERG, 50 W. 57th St.‐New ac. aulsitions. Through Oct. 14. Closed Mons.

JUST ABOVE MIDTOWN, 50 W. 57th St.‐David Hammons, Noah Jamison. Valerie Maynard, Sue Irons. Through Oct. 7. Closed Mons.

KENNEDY, 40 W. 57th St.‐Paintings and drawings or dancing figures by Ruth Glkow. Opens Wed. Through Oct. 9. Paintings by Joseph Sharp 0859‐19531, founding member of the Taos School of western painters. Through Oct. 23. Closed Mons.

MARKED 50 W. 57th 51.‐Drawings and prints, Thriggh Thor.

Galleries SoHo

DAVID AHLSTED and RICHARD ALLEN HEINRICH‐Realist paintings by Mr. Ahlsted, welded‐steel sculptures by Mr. Heinrich. Sao Center for Visual Artists, 110414 ‘Prince St. Through Oct. 16. 1.5; Sats., 11‐5.

CHET AUGUSTINE — Realist paintings. Razor, 464 W. Sway. Through Wed. Closed Mons.

FRANCES BARTH — Abstract paintings. Caldwell, 383 W. Sway. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 27. Closed Mons.

REGINALD CASE and NANCY LEE ClNMI‐Paintings by the former and sculptures by the latter. Aiterrrete Space, 431 W. Bway. Through Thur. Closed Mons.

COLO‐Paintings and yarn constructions by a Latin‐American artist. Cayman. 381 W. Bway. Through Oct. 9. Weds.Sots., 11‐6.

CONSTANCE DODGE and DONNA FRIED ‐Assemblages, paintings and graphics. Eno, 101 Wooster St. Through Oct. 7. Tues.‐Sats., 12‐6.

MARY ANN GILLIES‐Fiber sculptures resembling abstract winter landscapes. SoHo 20, 99 Spring St. Through Oct. 6. Closed Mons.

JOSEPH GREENBERG — Expressionistic Paintings of New York scenes. Green Mountain, 135 Greene St. Through Oct. 7. Tues.‐Sats., 12‐6.

MARYANN HARMAN‐Abstract paintings. Emmerich, 420 W. Bway. Through Oct. 12. Closed Mons.

MARY HEILMANN‐Geometric paintings in primary colors. Solomon, 392 W. Sway. Through Sat. Closed Mons.

BEN MAHMOUD and ELAYNE SEAMANDrawings. Hansen, 70‐72 Wooster St. Through Oct. 3. Closed Mons.; open Suns., 1‐6.

INA OVRUCESKI‐Paintings. Pleiades, 152 Wooster St. Through Oct. 5. Closed Mons.

MIRIAM SCHAPIRO and MARYANN HARMON‐Paintings. Emmerich, 429 W. Bway. Through Oct. 12. Closed Mons.

THERESE SCHWARTZ‐Paintings based on the square. Landmark, 469 Broome St. Closed Mons.

JOSEPH SHANNON‐Abstract paintings. Westbroadway, 431 W. Sway. Through Oct. 7. Closed Mons.

ALEX SIBURNEY — Paintings. Hundred Acres, 456 W. Bway. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

NANCY SPERO‐An enormous work on Patter on tho sublect of the abuse of women. A.I.R., 97 Wooster St. Through Oct. 6. Closed Mons.

ROBERT STACKHOUSE‐An 80‐foot wood sculpture. Sculpture Now, 142 Greene St. Through Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

PAUL TSCHINKEL‐Sculptures made of building materials. 55 Mercer Street. Through Oct. 13. Tues.‐Sats., 12‐6.

CAROLEE THEA‐Drawings and photos. 14 Sculptors, 75 Thompson St. Through Oct. 13. Closed Mons.

CAREL VISSER‐Sculptures by a Dutch artist, Savona Westwater Fischer, 142 Greene St. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 27. Closed Mons.

C.J. YAO‐Photo‐reallst winks. Meisel, 141 Prince St. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 20. Closed Mons.

Group Shows

CALDWELL, 383 W. Bway‐An Invitational show of abstract naintings selected by gallery artists. Through Wed. Closed Mons.

COOPER, 155 Wooster St.‐tengils, Grosvenor, Ruda, others Through Thur. Closed Mans.

GIBSON, 392 W. Bway‐An anniversary show documenting 15 years of the gallery activities. Through Oct. 31. Closed Mons.

LEVITAN, 42 Grand St‐Drawings and collages hv three soling women artists. Through Oct. 14, Tues.‐Sets., 1.S.

PROTETCH, 157 Snring St.—De❑i r Gram, Will Insley, David Reed. Through Thur. Closed Mons.

THORP, 139 Snring St.‐Louisa Chase, John Lees, Martin Silverman, David True. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

WARD‐NASSE, 131 Prince St.‐Works in a variety of mediums by four artists. Through Od. 14. Closed Mons.

WOMEN IN THE ARTS FOUNDATION, 435 Broome 51.‐Joan Pekie, Mary Anne

Posen. Irma Cerese, Joan Turken. Through Oct. 16, Tues.‐Frls., 24; Sets., 124:30.

Other

BUTLER LIBRARY, Columbia U., 114th St. between Bway and Amsterdam Ayes. ‐'The Faces of Lincoln” seen In prints, sketches and mementos. Through Thur. Mons.‐FrIs., 9‐5.

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL ARTS, 28 E. 4th St.‐'Molar: Art of the Cuna Indians.” Opens Wed. Through Oct. 30. Weds.‐Sats., 1‐6.

CUNY GRAD CENTER, 33 W. 42d St.‐A large‐scale environmental construction by Peter Berg. Through Sat. Mons.‐Fris., 96; Sets., 11‐3.

FEIDEN, 51 E. 10th SI‐Lithograohs, drawings, oils and gouaches by Don Freeman, cloometer of the theater. Through Sat.

NATIONAL ARTS CLUB, 15 Gramercy Park 5.‐Pastel Society of America. Through Oct. 3. Daily, 1‐6.

NEW SCHOOL, 65 Fifth Ave.. at 14th St., room 510‐'America Today,” the first murals executed by Thomas Hart Benton in 1931. Through Thur. Mons.Fris., 95.

NEW YORK STATE BICENTENNIAL BARGE — A floating museum exhibiting artifacts and memorabilia related to the Revolutionary Era in New York. Today, 9‐7: East River at the foot of the India St. Pier, Greenooint, Bklyn. Tues.‐Thur., 9.7; Roberto Clemente State Park, W. 079th St. and Harlem River. Sat.‐next Sun., 9‐7: Port Jefferson‐Bridgeport ferry dock.

NOHO, 542 LaGuardia PI.‐Abstract acrylics by Elizabeth Llenau Blumenthal and paintings based on nature by Erma Martin Yost. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 20. Tues.‐Suns., 1‐6.

NYU GREY ART GALLERY, 100 Washington Sq. E.‐Paintings and sculptures by, for Instance, Cornell, Frankenthaler, Hoffman, from the NYU collection. Though Oct. 16. Tues.‐Frls., 10‐5, and Thur. eves. until 8:30; Sets., 1‐5.

ROKO, 90 E, 10th St.‐Portrails on paper by Morton DImondstein. Opens Fri. Through Oct. 30. Tues.‐Sats., 12‐6.

WESTBETH, 463 West St.‐American abstract artists. Opens Sat. Through Oct. 28. Daily, 1‐7.

WOMEN'S IMTERART CENTER, 549 W. 52d St.‐'Paperworks” by Dorothy Gillespie. Through Oct. 14. Mons.‐FrIs., 24.

Museums

AFRICAN‐AMERICAN INSTITUTE, First Ave. at 47th St. (833 U.N. Playa)‐Approximately 150 African art objects depicting the roles of women in African societies. Through Dec. 31. Mons..Fris., 9‐5; Sets., 11‐S.

AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY, Central Park W. at 79th 51.A new permanent Hall of Minerals and Gems. “Recycling America's Resources,” consisting of audio‐visuals, graphics and three‐dimensional displays pointing up the dilemma of diminishing supplies of minerals and forestry renorm. Thruyo Thm. Mons.‐Says., 10.4:45; Suns. and holidays. 11‐5. BRONX MUSEUM OF THE ARTS, 851 Grand Concourse‐Works in many mediums by artists who are members of the University Council for Art Education. Through Oct. 5. Mons..Frls., 9‐57 Suns., 1‐4.

BROOKLYN MUSEUM, Eastern Parkway and Washington Ave.‐Gorelick collection of over 100 stamp and cylinder seals from the Near East from the late 4th millenium B.C. to the end of On 5asanian Dynasty Its the 7th century A.D. Through Dec. 31. Early 19th‐century Staffordshire wares decorated with American themes. Through Dec. 31. Ceramics and watercolors by Kiyonobu Kato, Japanese pediatrician. Closes today. American watercolors and pastels from the late 18th century to the mid‐20's, by Sargent, Pendergast, Rothko, O'Keefe, others. Through Oct. 31. Weds.‐Sats., 10‐5; Suns., 12‐5/ holidays, 1‐5. Closed Mons. and Tues.

THE CLOISTERS, Fort Tryon Park‐The Permanent collection. Tues.‐Sats., 104:45; Suns., 12‐4:45.

FRICK COLLECTION, 1 E. 70th St.‐A permanent collection housed in the residence of Henry Clay Frick (1849‐1919). Tues.‐Sats., 10‐6; Suns., 1‐6.

GUGGENHEIM MUSEUM, 1071 Fifth Ave. ‐“The Guggenheim Museum Collection: Paintings, 1880.1945,” composed of about 200 works dating, from the era of Post Impressionism to the close of World War II. Through Oct. 3. A largescale sculpture of styrofoam, plus drawings, br Rumanian‐born artist Hada Damian. Through Oct. 10. Tues.. 114; Weds.‐Suns., and holidays, 11‐5. Closed Mons.

HAYDEN PLANETARIUM, C.P.W. at 81st St. — “Yankee Stargazers.” Showings Mons..Fris., 1 and 3; Sats. and Suns., 1, 2, 3, 4. Laserium, Thurs.‐Suns., 7:30, 9, 10:30.

HUDSON RIVER MUSEUM, 511 Warburton Ave., Yonkers‐Yonkers Art Association 61st furled Exhibition. Opens feday. Through Oct. 31. Paintings by Ralph Fasanella. Through Oct. 31. Weds.‐Sats., 104; Suns., 1‐5.

JAPAN HOUSE, 333 E. 47th St.‐An exhibit illustrating the development of Shinto, with objects from the fifth century through the 20th. Through Oct. 31. Mons.‐Thurs., 104; FrIs., 10.7:30; Sats., 11‐5; Suns., 1‐5.

JEWISH MUSEUM, Fifth Ave. at 92d St.“Biblical Archeology,” a display of antiquities supplemented by maps, photo murals and an audio‐visual presentation. Portraits, silhouettes, miniatures and memorabilia of well‐known early American Jews. Through Dec. 31 Mons.Thurs., 12‐5; Suns., 11‐6.

METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF ART, Fifth Ave. at 82d St.‐Some 120 examples of American art from the 17th century to the early 20th, drawn from the museum's collection. Through Dec. 31. Nine French terra‐cotta statuettes of the 90th century, Including a newly discovered “Bacchante” by Rodin. Through Nov. 30. Seventeen‐century Dutch, 18thcentury English and 19th‐century French drawings from the Robert Lehman collection. Through Oct. 3. Fifty‐five prints created in the 1960's by American Artists,” from a group of more than 100 prints donated to the museum be Joseph I. Singer. Through Oct. 17. Paintings and drawings produced in experimental art classes in schools for the deaf. Through Oct. 3. Tues., 10‐8:45; Weds.Sets., 10‐4:45; Suns., 11‐4:45.

MORGAN LIBRARY, 29 E. 36th St. display showing the achievements In the book arts of William Morris (18349896), an outstanding figure in the history of fine printing. Through Nov. 28. Rare early children's books. Through Nov. 28. in honor of the Bayreuth centenary, a selection of autograph letters, printed scores and musical manuscripts. Through Nov. 28. Tues.‐Sats., 10:30.5; Suns., 1‐5.

MUSEUM OF THE AMERICAN INDIAN, Bway at 155th St.‐'We Never Gave Up the Earth,” Bicentennial

Through Dec. 31. Tues.‐Suns., 1‐5. MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK, Filth Ave. at 104th 51.‐“Revolution.” a documentation including Color ProlectIons, a sound system and historical Weds, following the path of the city during the American Revolution. Through Dec. 31. A malor show of theatrical memorabilia (photos, programs, costume sketches, theater renderings), focusing on the Messrs. Lee, J. J. and Sam Shubert. Through Oct 31. “Trick Toys from the Gold Collection,” a show of 200 optical and mechanical playthings.

Through Jan. 9..Tues.‐Sats., 10‐5; Suns., 7.5.

MUSEUM OF CONTEMPORARY CRAFTS, 29 W. Ad St.‐New gifts to the permanent collection. Through Oct. 3. Tues.‐Sats., 11.6; Suns.

MUSEUM OF MODERN ART, 11 W. 53d St. — “Between World Wars: Drawing in Enron and America,” represented in fourscore drawings br painters and scutptms. Through Nov. 14. “New Glory: 25 New Flag Designs,” showing the results of a competition organized by the Santa Barbara Museum of Art to encourage better new designs for local and institutional flags. Through Oct. 24. Ten bronze studies for RodIn's “Monument to Balzac” (1897). Opens Mon. Through Nov. 16. Paintings, drawings and prints by Los Angeles artists, Including Chris Burden, Craig Kauffman and Alexis Smith. Through Nov. 28. “The Natural Paradise: Painting in America, 18004950,” a survey of the tradition of Romanticism through 150 years of American paintings. Opens Fri. Through Nov. 30. Mons.‐Thes.. Fris:Suns., 11.6; Thurs.. 11‐9. Closed Weds.

NEW‐YORK HISTORrCAL SOCIETY, 170 Central Parc West, at 77 St. — “The Sword of Rebellion is Drawn: New Toil in the American Revolution,” a show depicting the battlefields, forts, land. marks and people of the “War of American Independence in New York,” inductinn photography, maps and manuscripts. Small obleds made by Shakers in Watervliet and New Lebanon, N.Y. Through Oct. 31. A scale model of “Mount Pleasant,” the historic Beekman House built in 1763‐64 along the East River. Through Nov. 30. Political cartoons, newspapers, pamphlets, camPalen buttons, posters, etc., that depict New York candidates in presidential campaigns of the 19th and 20th centuries. Through Oct. 31. Tues.‐Frls., and Suns., 1.5; sets., 10.5.

NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY, Fifth Ave. at 42d St. — “Printmaking In America,” a selection of works from the 1700's to the present, Through Thur. Rare documents recording the year of the American Revolution. Through Nov. T3. Mons., Weds., Fr's.Sets., 106; Tues., 10.9. Closed Suns. and Thurs.

NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY AT LINCOLN CENTER — Etchings, drawings, lithographs and posters by Ernest Haskell, born June 30, 1876. Through Thur. “Joseph Albers: 1888‐1976,” more than SO prints by the influential theorist on color and space, Through Oct 4. Tues.‐Weds., Fris.‐Sats., 12‐6; Mons. and Thurs., 12‐8.

QUEENS MUSEUM, Flushing Meadow, Corona Park, Flushing‐The cow in art, seen in paintings, sculptures and decorative arts ranging from a 3000 B.C. Sumerian seal to Andy Warhol's cow wallpaper. Closes today. Drawings and models of monumental outdoor sculptures by lead Tumarkin. Opens Sat. Through Nov. 14. Tues.‐Sata., 10‐5; Suns., 1‐5.

SOUTH STREET SEAPORT MUSEUM, 16 Fulton St.‐'Farewell to Old England; New York in Revolution.” a show of artifacts evocative of life and trade In New York during the second half of the 181h century. Through March 31. “A Closer Look at Tugs,” going back to the early 1800's. Through March 31. Paintings of ocean liners and sailing shi‐ts by Allen Whipple. Through Thur. Daily, 12‐6.

S,U310 MUSEUM IN HARLEM, 2033 Fifth Ave., at 125th St.‐Drawings and paintings of native Americans by Michigan artist Paul Collins. Through Oct. 10. Mons. and Weds., 10‐9; Tues., Thurs.‐Ft‐is., 10‐6; Sats.‐Suns., 1‐6.

TIBETAN ART CENTER, 338 Lighthouse Ave., 5.1.‐The Jacques Marshals collection. Sacs: Sans., 2‐S.

NHITNEY MUSEUM, 945 Mad. Ave., at 75th St‐American art from the colterLion of Mr. and Mrs. John D, Rockefeller Jr. Through Nov. 7. Tues., 11‐101 Weds.‐Sats., 11‐6; Suns., 10‐6.

WHITNEY DOWNTOWN MUSEUM, SS Water St.‐Works by artists who Intograta art with the information of other disciplines; among them are Don Cilender, Gordon Matta‐Clark, Les Levine. Through Oct. 20. Mons.‐FtIS., 11.3.

Tristate Region

EMILY LOWE GALLERY, Hofstra U., Hempstead. LI.‐“Election: Political Drawings and Illstrations” by eight Journalistic illustrators. Through Nov. 2. Mons.‐Fris., 10‐5, and Wed. and Thur. eves.. 6‐9; Sats.‐Suns.. 1‐5.

NEUBERGER MUSEUM, College at Fur. chase, N.Y.‐WilIllam Sharl's “Continuum,” paintings with mysterious iconography done on long lengths of Paper scrolls and mounted in tiers on the gallery walls. Through Oct. 10. Tat Streeter's environmental sculpture “Breath Cloud.” Through April 16. Photo‐realist watercolors. Through Oct. 30. African sculptures and masks. Through the fall. Tues.‐Sats., 11‐6; Suns., 1‐5.

WADSWORTH ATHENEUM, Hartford. Conn.‐Sounding sculptures by Francois and Bernard Baschet. Through Nov. 31. Environmental sculpture or Michael Singer. Through Oct. 31. Tues.‐Sats., 11.3; Suns., 1‐5.

P hotography

BRASSAI — Pictures of Parisian nightlife in the thirties, including whores, hoodlums, OPIUM dens and street scenes. Marlborough, 40 W. 57th St. Though Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

CAROLEE CAMPBELL — Black‐and‐white landscapes and figure studies from all over the world. Crossroad, 2d fl., 2639 Away. Through Oct. 30. Daily, noonmidnight.

ALFRED EISENSTAEDT‐A retrospective exploring the photographer's career during the last fitly years. Knoedler, 21 E. 70th St. Through Oct. 16. Closed Mons.

RICHARD LEVY‐Black‐and‐white photographs of people taken in California. Midtown Y, 344 E. 14th St. Through Oct. 10. Suns.‐Thurs., 12‐8; Fris., 12‐4.

ELLI MARCUS and W. EUGENE SMITHPortraits of Marlene Dietrich, Lotte Lenya, Emil Jennings, Madame Curie, Josephine Baker, Alfred Stieglitz, Katherine Cornell, others, taken between 1920 and 1948 by Miss Marcus. Eightyfive photographs from Mr. Smith's essays on Spain; Mlnamata, Japan; World War II. Witkin, 41 E. 57th St. Through Oct. 16. Tues.‐Sets., 11‐6.

ANN McGOWAN‐Photographs concerned with the abstract Interplay of color, texture and form in recognizable obiects. Camera Club of New York, 37 E. 60th St. Through Oct 11. Mons.‐Fris., 2‐6.

ABELARDO MORELL — Black‐and‐white conceptual Photographs of real circumstances. 4th Street Photo, 67 E. 4th St, Opens Frl. Through Oct. 31. Suns.Thurs., 2‐8; Fr's:Sets,’ 3‐10.

VICTOR PILOSOF — Black — and — white street scenes. O.K. Harris, 383 W. Sway. Through Oct. 9. Closed Mons.

SUSAN SHAW‐Manipulated prints. Foto, 492 Broome St. Through Oct. 9. Weds.Sets. 1‐6

Group Shows

ADELPHI U. URBAN PROGRAMS CENTER, 225 Park Ave. S., Suite 502Cuban photographs concerned with the role of Cuban women in their society. Through Oct. 29, Mons.‐Fris, 11‐6.

BROOKLYN MUSEUM 188 Eastern Pkwy. ‐Photographs by Mal Warshaw of the Lubavitch Hasidic Jewish community in Crown Heights, Brooklyn. Through Nov. 28. Weds.‐Sats., 10‐5; Suns., 12‐5.

CENTER FOR INTER‐AMERICAN RELATIONS, 680 Park Ave., at 68th St.“Pioneer Photographers of Brazil: 18401910,” over 125 pictures chronicling life in Brazil, taken from several Brazil. Ian collections. Through Nov. 14. Daily, except Mons., 12‐6.

HARLOW, 1100 Mad. Ave., at 81st SIPhotogriphs documenting the first attempt by the French to build the Panama Canal about 1880. Through Nov. 1. Weds.‐Sats., 12.6.

HELIOS, 18 E. 67th St.‐Still Wes and nudes, spanning the history of photography and Including the work of Talbot, Fenton, MuYbrIdge, Steichen, Weston, Man Ray. Through Nov. 6. Tues.‐Sats., 10‐6.

M iscellany

FLEA MARKET‐APProxlmately 100 Meru chants of antiques, crafts and memorabilia. Sixth Ave. at 25th St. Suns., weather permitting, from noon to 7.

KATE‐A retrospective of Katherine;Hertburn films released from 1932‐62 Regency, 67th St. and Bway. (724.3700) Today‐next Sun.

KINGS‐An evening of dance and drama, exploring the legends of three Greek figures, starring John Cullum and Emily Frankel. Alvin, 52d St. west of Sway. (Pl. 7.8646) Mon., B.

NEW AMERICAN FILMMAKERS SERIES ‐Today, 12, 1:30, 3, 4:30: “Tuskegeo Subject 4626,” by Leroy McDonald, and “Blood's Way,” by Stan Taylor. Thur.next Sun., 12‐2:45 and 3‐5:45: Video Installation by Juan Downer. Whitney Museum, Mad. Ave. at 75th St.

NEW YORK FILM FESTIVAL‐Fri., ‘6:30 and 8:30: “Smell Change,” by Francois Truffaut. Sat., 3: “Ossesslone,” by Luchlno Visconti. Sat., 6: “Jonas Who Will Be 25 in the Year 2G00,” by Alain Tanner. Alice Tully Hall, Lincoln Center.

WALKING TOURS‐Of Greenwich Village: Daily; for reservations, call 242‐11130. Of Manhattan: Suns., on a rotating schedule; for Information, call 586‐4763. Of “Radical New York”: Suns.. 2:30: meets at Free Space Alternate IL 339 Lafayette St.

WEST SIDE DAY‐A festival with music, dancing. nusetry, talks and games. American Museum of Natural History, Central Park W. at 79th St. Sat., 104:45. Free.

Poetry Readings

JOSEPH CARDARELLI and ANSELM HOLLO‐Anthology Film Archives, U Wooster St. Today, 3:30.

SUSAN MERNIT, HELEN CHASIN and J. 0. SIMON‐The Brook, 40‐42 W…1 7th St. Today, 2:30.

ADRIENNE RICH and JOAN LARKINWest End, Bway and 113th St. Today, 2:30.

RODNEY VILLAGRES — English Pub, Seventh Ave. and 56th St. Today, 3:30.

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