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R.I.T. reporter. (Rochester, N.Y.) 1951-1968, October 04, 1968, Image 3

Image and text provided by Rochester Institute of Technology

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00210001/1968-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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photo by Steve Kelly THE ATR E of t he D EAF One of the most unique and highly-praised theatrical attract- ions of recent years will be presented when the National Theatre of the Deaf perfonns at the Nazareth College Arts Center on Saturday, Octover 19 for an afternoon and evening perfor - mance. This company of thirteen deaf actoIS will perform a group of short plays and poetry, com- bining mime, dance, manual sign- ing, music and narration in . an entirely new and eloquent concept of total theatre. The company ' s first two nationwide tours last year has earned the young enterprise rave reviews, and has demonstrated to audien - ces that something new and ex c iting in the theatre has emerged . . The afternoon program will include \THE LOVE OF DON PERLIMPLIN and BELLISA IN THE GARDEN\ by Federico Garcia Lorca , translated into manual language by Bernard Bragg and Robert Panara and directed by Melvin Bernhardt; \O N THE EVILS OF TOBAC- CO \ , a prose selection by Anton Chekhov; a Commedia del Arte Italian farce , 1 ' GIANNI SCHICCHI\ staged by Joe Layton; and \TYGER! TYGER! and OTHER BURNINGS\ a group of poems by such poets as Blake, Lewis Carroll and Eliza- beth Barrett Browning. In the evening, the company will pre- sent \ THE TALE OF KASANE\ a classic play from Japan direc - ted by famed Kabuki director, Yoshio Aoyama, and first brought to this country by the Metropolitian Opera; \BLUE- PRINTS\ a collection of poems; and ''THE CRITIC\ by Richard Sh e ridan, translated by Lou Fant and Eric Malzkuhn anp. directed by Joe Layton. The National Theatre of the Deaf was established under a government grant to the Eugene O ' Neill Memorial Theatre Found- ation, George C . White, presi- dent, by the Rehabilitation Ser- vice Administration, with which it established a school to broaden the professional basis of this theatre, and the subsequent tours acrws the nation. DORM FIRE tn. ·_, ~~· ~ ~,/\ t The second fire in as many weeks hit the RIT l • campus Saturday but was brought under control in 1·•> short order by members of the Genesee Valley Fire ~ ''.,'' Department. ~r Flames were confined to the stairwell area of 'ff the first floor in the north wing of Nathaniel 1 ;Jf Rochester Hall. The fire reportedly began in a Mi\.· rubbish pile at the bottom of the stairwell. .! - Smoke damage occured on three upper floors. ~ - ;,aJiill-i\i~illi, There was no estimate of damage, and there was no statement concerning how the fire will effect the .Jk!l!ii 'Jili\\I building's . completion. A program on fire prevention and safety will be ' presented in the near future, according to Miss @ \ Deanne Molinari, director of housing. \All students :f should be informed that fire doors should remain · closed at all times since the real hazard of fire is not the flames, but the smoke and other fumes,\ noted Molinari. Last week a barn on the campus p~perty was damaged by fire. · photo by Bo b Kiger dOwntown to campus busses now running . Evans Seeks Opinions On Women's . Curfew Roc h este r Transit Systerp has begun regularly scheduled trans- po rtation between downtown Rochester and the RIT Ca1J1pus. · According the James E. Read- ing, Resident Manager of RTS, buses will make the 35 minute trip each week day stopping at all the regular stops · on Mt . Hope Avenue ~nd West Hennrietta Road. Buses will leave the Campus beginning at 6: 50 A.M . and the last scheduled anival is set at 10:20 each night. SCHEDULE LeaveIUT 6:50a.m. 8:00 9:10 10:20 11:30 1:50 3:00 4:10 5:20 6:30 7:40 8:10 9:15 1 0:35 Arrive Downtown 7 : 20a.m. 8:30 9:40 10:50 noon 12:00 . 2:20 3:30 4:40 5:50 7:00 8:10 8:40 - 9 : 45 11:05 1n an interview with Greg Evans, Pres i dent of the Student Associa- tion, it was disclosed that l etters were sent out to the Administra- tion seeking their opinions on an \extended hour\ or no curfew system for women. Evans believes that students should be able to democratically control their non-academic living conditions as well as-their academic ones . He feel that if and when the students are found to be immature in their handlings ; then and only then , should the Administration intervene. Evans feel that the women are capable of under taking the campaign for women's curfews and says that he doesn ' t want to interfere. He explains that his · prime objective is to help the women launch a · successful campaign by going through a gradual process, culminating when the women are relocated in the tower. In a letter addressed to the A dministration, Evans wrote: \I would like to begin discussing and . solving this problem with you before it grows into full bloom in the near furture.\ FINGER S PELLING OFFERED RIT's library, in conjunction with the audio - visual department and Robert Gates, Coor.dinator of Training for NTI D are offer i ng a course of self-instruction in the American Manual Alphabet (fingerspelling) . The course is designed around thirty movies which' can be checked _ out at the main desk in the library along with a portable projector and personal viewing screen. The lessions are numbered and run from the simple alphabet to complex phonetics. Students wishing to learn how to communicate with the deaf may check out the filmed lesson of their choice , plug i t into the projector (no threading involved) and practice. page3

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