The print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1977-1989, January 23, 1980, Page 5, Image 5

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    I
S*
AESTHETIC DISPLAY—The faculty art show in the
Fireside Lounge allows college students to view their
teacher’s art work. The intricate designs by Norm Bur-
sheim, Nancy Travers’ pottery and Leland John’s pain­
tings are just a few art forms that are displayed. The
faculty art show will be displayed from Jan. 21 until Feb.
1.
Movie class teaches history first hand
Fred DeWolfe believes in the
validity of film study courses as
a method of bringing historical
and sociological perspectives
home to students who may or
may not have ever cracked a
history book.
His latest film-study course,
offered through the humanities
department, is entitled “Spies
and Secret Agents:A Time and
Place,” and is co-taught by
Richard Ramsberger.
DeWolfe sees film as a vital
part of American culture,
reflecting and examining reality
and transmitting many truths
about American society. He
calls celluloid history an “in­
direct learning process.”
* “A lot of people don’t know
anything about history except
for what they see in the
movies,”;he says. “That’s too
damn bad!”
Movies have played an im­
portant part in the lives of
millions of Americans in the last
50 years, says DeWolfe. They
•Wre, according to him, the
single largest source of enter­
tainment during the Depression
era. Later, they became a
source of patriotic stimulus
during World War II.
De Wolfe sees film as a vital part of American culture,
reflecting and examining reality and transmitting many
truths about American society.
What do the movies say
about us? The students in the
DeWolfe/Ramsberger Wed­
nesday class are presumably
finding out.
“North by Northwest” and
“Three Days of the Condor”
are just two of the many
popular films offered in
“Spies
and Secret Agents: A Time and
Place.”
Taught by
De Wolfe and
Rampsberger, the film
class explores the use of spies
through the centuries. The
humanities course is offered on
Wednesdays from 1-4 p.m. in
CC room 117, and from 6:30 -
9:30 p.m. in the theatre. Here
is the tentative schedule:
—Jan. 23: “The Third ^4an.”
One of the true classics of in­
trigue features Orson Welles in
one of his most famous roles,
Hany Lime, a ruthless operator
in the post-war black market of
strife-torn Vienna.
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Man in Havanna.” A delicious
comedy-mystery spoof on
cloak-and-dagger stories
featuring Alec Guiness and
Maureen O’Hara.
—Jan. 30: “Ring of Treason” is
about five dedicated com­
munist who came together in
England and became one of
the Soviet Union’s most
productive spy rings. Based on
a true story.
—Feb. 6: “The Counterfeit
Traitor.” William Holden stars
as the Brooklyn-born Swede
who is enlisted to furnish the
Allies with vitally important in­
formation on the location of
aviation fuel refineries in Ger­
many.
—Feb. 13: “North by North­
west.” Suspense-intrigue
Classic. Famous scenes include
Cary Grant being chased by
crop-dusting plane and the
climatic climb across the faces
of Mt. Rushmore.
—Feb. 20: Based on a story by
Charles Booth taken from
cases in F.B.I. files.
The winter term Big Band Ball is coming up. LeRoy Anderson’s
Rhythm Section will perform for the Feb. 2 event.
Dinner will take place at 8 p.m. in the College cafeteria. The
menu will be sauerbraten, roast chicken, buttered noodles, sweet
and sour red cabbage, glazed carrots, tossed green salad, roll and
but er, beverage and cake.
Dancing will begin at 9 p. m.
The Big Band Ball is sponsored by the Associated Student
Government fall, winter and spring terms. Geared for community
and students, the cost is $9 per person for the dinner and dance,
and $4 per person just for the dance. For a group of 20 or more
person, dinner and dance is $7 per person.
* * •
Admission for the College’s winter term play is free for students
with ID and Gold Card holders, $2 for other students, and $3
general admission. It is not $2 for CCC students with ID, as stated
in the Jan. 16 issue of The Print. “The Reluctant Debutante” will
be presented by the Drama Department Feb. 28 through March 2.
Curtain time will be 8 p.m. every night except Sunday, when door:
will open at 2:30 p.m.
Home Sweet Home” has been rescheduled to perform a cof­
feehouse on Feb. l.'The Jan. 10 performance of this folk band
was postponed because of bad weather.
The coffeehouse will take place from 7-10 p.m. in the Fireside
Lounge. Admission,is free..
—Feb. 27: “The Eiger San­
ction.” A Clint Eastwood action
spectacle featuring some of the
most exciting mountain-clim­
bing sequences ever filmed.
—March 5: “Three Days of the
Condor.” Robert Redford stars
in a tense, intriguing thriller
about the CJ.A.
Thé course is worth three
credits and there is a $10 lab
fee for film rental.
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