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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

2 Entertainment

Ugly in Evanston: sweaters downtown

December 2011

HANNUKAH CALENDAR

By Alexandria Johnson

By Jillian Sandler

the daily northwestern

With the holiday season in full swing, ugly sweaters are making a strong appearance on the shelves of local apparel stores. The splurge: Levi’s (808 Church St.) If you’re just stopping by an ugly sweater party, Levi’s probably isn’t the place to go. With its ugliest sweater in stock costing $128, this truly is the luxury option. Amidst the typical jeans Levi’s is known for, plenty of ugly knitted sweaters and cardigans can be found on display. If you’re looking for a well-made ugly sweater for your wardrobe, this is the place to go – just be prepared to spend a minimum of $80 for one of these items. The quirky option: American Apparel (950 Church St.) With the most affordable yet ugliest sweaters filling the store, American Apparel knows how to create some uniquely unattractive clothing.. American Apparel really commits to the ugly sweater culture, offering its own “One of a Kind” rack toward the front of the store with an assortment of winter apparel perfect for this holiday. Typically costing about $40 per sweater, this store provides a great option for those looking for a delightfully ugly sweater for a party. The ugly sweater warehouse: Urban Outfitters (921 Church St.) The quintessentially hipster store’s sheer volume of ugly sweaters this season is unsurprising. Dozens of sweater varieties can be found on every level of the store ranging from designs with Christmas symbols to drug paraphernalia. Urban Outfitters is currently offering discount ugly apparel for either $30 or $60, depending on how ugly you want your sweater to be. The store offers the grandparent sweater option, knitted sequined variety or even t-shirts with the appearance of a typical ugly sweater. Prices typically fall between $60 and $80. Urban Outfitters provides plenty of options for completing the ugly winter look with odd scarves, hats, mittens and slippers for about $30 throughout the store. With such a variety of options, Urban Outfitters holds the title as the best store for ugly winter clothing. alexandriajohnson2015@u.northwestern.edu American Apparel

the daily northwestern

Looking for a way to celebrate the Festival of Lights? Evanston and the rest of Chicagoland have all of you Hanukkah lovers covered. Below is a slew of ways to light up your life on the brightest eight nights of the year:

11th Annual Project Esther Hanukkah Party Sunday, Dec. 11, 3 pm to 5 pm 255 Revere Dr., Northbrook

Get the celebration started early by heading to the 11th Annual Project Esther Hanukkah Party at the Elaine Kersten Children’s Center, located at Jewish Child & Family Serives. Sponsored by the Chicago Jewish Adoption Network and Stars of David/Chicago, the event is open to children and adults of all ages. For more information, contact Marsha Raynes at 847-745-5408 or MarshaRaynes@jsfs.org.

Hanukkah Dinner and Concert

Celebrate the Festival of Lights your way. Temple Judea Mizpah’s bazaar, book fair, gold event Sunday, Dec. 4, 9 am to 1 pm 8610 Niles Center Road, Skokie

All are invited to attend Temple Judea Mizpah’s bazaar, book fair and gold event. The event will feature vendors selling beauty products, jewelry, clothing and desserts. Author Bill Rubin will also make an appearance to discuss his book on Israel, “Homeland.” Attendees are welcome to bring their gold and silver to sell.

Crafts, Candlelighting and Performance

Sunday, Dec. 11, 10 am to 11:30 am 122 Hawthorn Center, Vernon Hills. Ring in those eight crazy nights with Hanukkah crafts, dreidel games, raffles and a performance by acclaimed singer/songwriter Susan Salidor. Children will also have the opportunity to make Hanukkah cards to send to soldiers and nursing homes. The event will take place at the Westfield Hawthorn Mall, address stated above.

Menorah Lighting

Wednesday, Dec. 21, 5:30 pm Chicago Botanic Garden Make your way down to the Chicago Botanic Garden for a Hanukkah-themed dinner and concert. Dinner will be served at 5:30 p.m. and the concert, featuring Maxwell Street Klezmer Band, will start at 7 p.m. Tickets are $38 for adult members, $43 for adult nonmembers, $32 for child members (ages 3-12) and $37 for child non-members. The event is part of the Botanic Garden’s Wonderland Express, which runs from Nov. 25 to Jan. 1.

Thursday, Dec. 22, 5:30 pm to 6 pm Downtown Evanston, Fountain Sq. Kick off the Festival of Lights by joining in on lighting the 10-foot tall menorah in downtown Evanston at the Fountain Square, located at the intersection of Davis Street, Sherman Ave. and Orrington Ave. Mayor Elizabeth Tisdahl will be on hand to help out with the ceremony, sponsored by the Tannenbaum Chabad House. jilliansandler2014@u.northwestern.edu

upcoming events

@ P I C K - S TA I G E R

DEC. 1-DEC. 8, 2011

1

Northwestern University Chamber Orchestra: Holiday Concert Pick-Staiger, 7:30 p.m., $8/5

4

Northwestern University Chamber Orchestra: Holiday Concert: Dec. 1

72nd Annual Christmas Concert Pick-Staiger, 3 p.m., $12/6

5

Spektral Quartet Lutkin, 7:30 p.m., Free

6

7

2

3

Symphonic Band: 72nd Annual Views of Winter Christmas Concert Pick-Staiger, 7:30 p.m., $6/4 Pick-Staiger, 7:30 p.m., $12/6 Liszt’s Années de Pèlerinage Lutkin, 7:30 p.m., $6/4

8

Northwestern University Saxophone Ensemble Regenstein, 7:30 p.m., $6/4

A Festival of Lessons and Carols Alice Millar, 10:40 a.m., Freewill Offering

Symphonic Band: Views of Winter: Dec. 2

72nd Annual Christmas Concert: Dec. 3 and Dec. 4

Northwestern University Saxophone Ensemble: Dec. 8

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

The Daily Northwestern

HOLIDAY GUIDE EDITOR IN CHIEF Michele Corriston

DESIGN EDITOR Tanner Maxwell

DESIGNERS Christine Nguyen Junnie Kwon

By Jorene Ooi

This winter break, 85 Northwestern students will go on weeklong service trips organized by Alternative Student Breaks, a student-run organization. Groups of 10 to 14 students travel to eight sites all over the country. In Beards Fork, W.Va., volunteers will work with the Southern Appalachian Labor School, which provides resources to help youths make the transition from the mining culture to a modern economy. Volunteers will help restore homes that have fallen into disarray and tutor students as they prepare for their GED, said Weinberg senior Rebecca TeKolste, a site leader for the trip and ASB fundraising director. McCormick senior Jennifer Haag, ASB co-program director, said this mission will be different from other ASB trips. “We will interact more with the population we serve, which is a part of ASB that you don’t necessarily get on all of your trips,” she said.

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WRITERS Jorene Ooi Patrick Svitek Paulina Firozi Brian Lasman Jillian Sandler Maeve Wall Derrick Clifton Stephanie Haines Tom Meyer Meghan Morris Sammy Caiola Ava Greenwall

ASB students delay going home for the holidays the daily northwestern

Entertainment 3

In Washington, volunteers will help people with life-threatening diseases, said Weinberg sophomore Jessica Smasal, who has gone on two other ASB trips. Other groups will build houses in Gulfport, Miss. and work on projects focused on ecological preservation in St. Marks, Fla. and Sarasota, Fla. Three groups will assist refugees, homeless people and juvenile delinquents in Stone Mountain, Ga., South Bend, Ind., and Ocala, Fla. Haag said trips cost between $150 and $800. However, the executive board, site leaders and participants fundraise throughout the year to provide financial aid for students. “If a student comes in wanting to do an ASB trip but not with the financial means, we can provide financial options,” TeKolste said. The trips take up a whole week of winter break. “That’s family time you’re giving up,” Communication senior Brianne Williams said. “But my parents understand that it is a perfect opportunity to help other people.” joreneooi@u.northwestern.edu

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

4 Opinion

December 2011

Reasons why I love my family, fruitcake MAEVE WALL Daily columnist

M

y family is dysfunctional. Of course, this condition is not out of the ordinary, and I deeply love them despite and because of every aspect of their dysfunction. But what this means for a column reflecting on the holidays is that the memories that come to my mind have less to do with carols and cookies and more to do with heated debates and broken appliances. A typical holiday in my family always consists of several enduring elements as predictable and odd as a recipe for fruitcake. One key ingredient is tardiness. Inevitably, my family is always late. You’d think with two brothers and me, a fairly low maintenance female, we could get our act together to get to Grandma’s before dinner was served or to Mass before it started. Instead, the minutes before our arrival looked something like a circus act, each member performing a wellrehearsed routine. My dad would start the car, thirty minutes in

advance, and sit in the driver’s seat intermittently checking his watch and calling the house from the driveway. My mom would mop the floor. No matter if it was dirty or clean, recently mopped or neglected for days, she would scour the kitchen tiles neurotically as the minutes ticked by. Upstairs, my oldest brother, whom I affectionately compare to Pauly D., would shower and gel his hair in the bathroom as 1) my other brother blasted various genres of music depending on what phase he was in from the adjoining bedroom (it began with Marilyn Manson in eighth grade and progressed first to Pink Floyd and then Chromeo) 2) I knocked on the bathroom door and yelled to use the mirror, my voice drowned out by either a screamed melody or a techno beat, or by the ringing from my dad’s in-car calls reminding us how late we were. Another vital ingredient is a kooky extended family. My extended relatives hail from all over the country, from the valleys of West Virginia to the wilderness of Maine, and they, too, have their fair share of dysfunction. Take my Uncle Bob: he and my aunt live in a house they built in a forest in Maine. They have an outhouse and only recently acquired electricity. It is the suspicion of

my brothers and I that my aunt and uncle smoke certain herbs for reasons that are neither medicinal nor cooking-related. Perhaps consequently, there was one occasion in which my Uncle Bob began laughing incessantly while looking at me. I glanced at him and saw him giggling as I looked away. Turning back, confused, I asked him why he was laughing. “Oh, nothing,” he burst out, “you just have an interesting profile!” There’s nothing like family. Adding spice to dysfunctional family fruitcake is the occurrence of unexpected events (kind of like surprises, except no one planned them). It seems like holidays are full of things that go wrong — or at least differently than planned. Like the time we lost my dog on Christmas Eve, or when our tree was 2 feet too short, or the multiple flat tires we have obtained over the years. Or when my brother went M.I.A. for three hours (it turned out he’d just had too much Christmas). However, I’m thankful for every dysfunctional ingredient that goes into a holiday event with my family. Sitting at Thanksgiving dinner last week and looking around at the beautiful faces of my loved ones- all of whom are healthy, happy,

Adding spice to dysfunctional family fruitcake is the occurence of unexpected events (kind of like surprises, except no one planned them). and hilarious- I realized how lucky I am. What makes us unique is what makes us so right for each other and our common (crazy) experiences pull us closer together. I know now that we can make it through anything as long as we have each other. So, when we sat around the table saying our Thanksgiving blessings and my phone vibrated to indicate a text from my brother in New York, I just smiled lovingly when it read “Eating macaroni and cheese mixed with rum and apple cider.” It’s all just part of the fruitcake. Maeve Wall is a Weinberg junior. She can be reached at maevewall2013@u.northwestern.edu

Spread extra cheer to queer friends this holiday DERRICK CLIFTON Daily columnist

T

his time of year, if you look in a window from the outside, chances are you’ll see families singing carols near the fireside, preparing large feasts and exchanging gifts aplenty. What you may not see, in some cases, is who’s missing from the picture: queer family members. In a society that still doesn’t fully accept queer people, many find themselves ostracized from families or, otherwise, uninvited to holiday gatherings. Others who are still not ‘out’ with their identity endure the anxiety of pretending they’re “normal” and keeping their true self out of sight.

On each front, the invisibility is chilling and the silence can be deafening. When parents prefer their queer child not speak to them anymore or return to their childhood home and family surroundings, it sends a strong, hurtful message that being who you are simply isn’t good enough. It’s a painful rejection that many are reminded of during the holiday season. Instead of attending family gatherings many find solace in attending the gatherings of their friends’ families or coordinating their own with their ‘chosen’ family. Although that helps make the holidays easier to tolerate, the painful reminder that a large part of yourself is not a part of the holidays – whether it’s your true identity or your family – can still pierce the soul.

Spreading a little love during the holidays is an amazing feeling no matter who you are. May as well spread a little extra cheer to those, queer and others, who experience pain during the holidays. For some, the holidays are a reminder of those who died, of relationships lost, of financial pressures and many other stressful and depressing things that can happen in life. So, in spreading holiday cheer, perform unsolicited acts of kindness for friends, queer or not. For the queers, though, who may experience the rejection from being out of the closet or the discomfort of remaining in the closet, here are a few ideas. Offer to exchange gifts with friends who aren’t with family or, if it can work out and they’re comfortable, ask them to come to your family’s gathering. Send messages and keep in touch with friends who need to temporarily hide who they

The painful reminder that a large part of yourself is not a part of the holidays — whether it’s your true identity or your family — can pierce the soul. are when they discuss their life with family during the holidays. Continue validating them, laughing with them, crying with them, supporting them. Happy holidays and happy New Year.

hours: mon-sat 10-7 Derrick Clifton is a Communication senior. He be reached at derrick.b.clifton@u.northwestsun 12-5 can ern.edu

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

Entertainment 5

Visions of sugar plums: feel fit this holiday By Stephanie Haines

the daily northwestern

Chuck Berman/MCT Campus

A hard day’s night: Shovel snow with friends to amp up those arm muscles so you can enjoy your family’s holiday feast at dinner time.

Between Thanksgiving and holiday parties, there seems to be no escape from gaining a little weight. By the end of the season, Jenny Craig and Valley Fitness bombard us with gym discounts and free weight loss trials. But why does American culture make us feel so guilty for what we eat and enjoy during the holidays? Here are a few ways to at least FEEL less fat this holiday season. 1. Spend time with the family: You don’t have to have a Brady-Bunch relationship with your family to be distracted from eating too much. Maybe your dad will make him help you put up the Christmas lights. Maybe your mom’s comments about how much you eat make you self-conscious, so you stop. Either way, distraction makes you feel like you eat less. 2. Window shop: You don’t even have to spend money. Walking in and out of stores and examining clothes or other items keeps your mind off eating for a while — and it keeps you moving. 3. Eat little amounts of everything: Let’s say you have a holiday party where you know you will be tempted to stuff your face with endless platters of cheese, crackers, chips and cookies. To avoid feeling fat, just graze — a cookie from one platter and a few cubes of cheese from another.

4. Hit the gym (but not too hard): This is probably the last thing we want to do, especially when we want to sleep in or just relax in front of a TV. But just 30 minutes on the treadmill at a low speed will work up a sweat enough to make you feel like you accomplished something. The elliptical is a pretty low impact work out too, and you will feel much better about yourself. 5. Shovel snow: Many NU students fortunately come from snowless regions, but for those of you who have experienced snow, you know how much of a work-out it can be to shovel it. Bring your friends or your siblings to shovel the sidewalk or a driveway, or even go sledding. Think of all that walking back up the hill! Besides, snow is fun and beautiful; snow-related activities make you feel like you are a kid again. 6. If your jeans feel tight, don’t wear them: So, you notice that those cookies you made last week have stuck to you when you try to slide on your jeans. Don’t self-hate. Put on your jeggings, yoga pants, sweats, or “fat” jeans. It’s ok. For the rest of the day you won’t feel uncomfortable or as if you are bursting out. 7. Remind yourself that the weight will disappear come next quarter: Remember, you will start classes again, walk all over campus, and inevitably become stressed about school, so your normal weight will return! stephaniehaines2015@u.northwestern.edu

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

6  Entertainment

December 2011

Party everywhere: the places to be on New Years Eve By Paulina Firozi

the daily northwestern

Las Vegas Pedestrian partiers fill the streets on the wildest night of the year in Sin City. Parties and performances from the likes of Stevie Wonder take place inside clubs and hotels along the strip as well as outside. Fireworks will be launched simultaneously from the MGM Grand, Planet Hollywood, Ceasars Palace, Aria, Tropicana, Treasure Island, the Stratosphere and The Venetian. On Fremont Street, more visitors can enjoy more fireworks and performances by tribute bands.

Especially for families, this city and its many Disney parks and attractions make for the perfect destination to ring in the New Year. Universal Studios, SeaWorld, Disney World and the newest LEGOLAND all offer entertaining events throughout the day for the whole family. Universal CityWalk’s “Rock the New Year!� featuring Smash Mouth and Big Bad Voodoo Daddy and Disney’s Hollywood Studios water, fire, light, laser and firework show set to music are among the exciting events. Tickets for “Rock the New Year!� can be purchased online at universalorlando.com. Information for advanced reservations or day-of purchases for specific attractions such as Cirque Du Soleil and DisneyQuest New Years Eve Party as well as information for regular ticketing for Walt Disney World is available at wdwinfo.com

New Years celebrations range from more family oriented activities at ICE at Santa Monica, an outdoor ice rink, to restaurants and nightclubs on the sunset strip in Hollywood. More intense party goers may go to Together As One, an annual music festival in Oak Canyon Park featuring performances by Chromeo, Bloody Beetroots, Duck Sauce, Felix Da Housecat and more. Information for purchasing tickets can be found at newyearsevela.com. And of course there is the annual Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade and Rose Bowl football game that take place New Years day. Any remaining tickets for the Rose Parade and Rose Bowl can be found online through sites such as stubhub.com

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When pondering New Year’s Eve, you can’t help but think about the ball drop in Time Square or Dick Clark’s New Years Rockin’ Eve, now hosted by Ryan Seacrest. More than one million people gather around Times Square and wait for hours until midnight, entertained by live music and celebrity appearances. Once the clock strikes 12 a.m., one ton of confetti is released over Times Square as millions watch from across the country and around the world. Among several New Years activities in the city include the Emerald Nuts Midnight Run. In order to start right away on resolutions and begin the year on a healthy note, participants run four miles under fireworks beginning at the Central Park Bandshell. People can register for the midnight run at find out about number pick up at nyrr.org. Deadline for online registration is 11:59 on Monday, Dec. 26.

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

VEGAN HOLIDAY

COOKBOOK Try these tasty, guilt-free treats for your holiday gatherings. Clip n’ keep for next year, too. By Paulina Firozi

the daily northwestern

(Recipes from savvyvegetarian.com and myrecipce.com)

Rosted Garlic, Sun-Dried Tomato and White Bean Dip INGREDIENTS

1 whole garlic head 1 cup water 1 (3.5-ounce) package sun-dried tomatoes, packed without oil 2 tablespoons extravirgin olive oil 1/2 teaspoon chopped fresh rosemary 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt 1/4 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1 (15.8-ounce) can Great Northern beans, rinsed and drained

INGREDIENTS 6-8 medium size starchy potatoes, such as Russet 2 Tbsp of butter, olive oil or veggie spread 1/2 cup or more milk or cream Vegan Option: Unsweetened unflavored nondairy milk - soy, hemp, or rice milk Salt and pepper to taste Optional: Minced garlic or garlic powder

DIRECTIONS

1. Peel thorougly and rinse the potatoes. 2. Cut in large chunks, place in a large pot and cover with cold water. 3. Add a tsp of salt and bring to a boil. 4. Simmer covered on low heat for 15 - 20

minutes, or until the potatoes can be easily pierced with a fork. 5. Drain the potatoes well through a colander. 6. Add dairy or non-dairy milk, butter or oil, salt and pepper. 7. Mash with a potato masher or pastry blender. Whipped Potatoes: Add a little more milk and beat on low with an electric mixer until smooth and fluffy. Don’t overbeat or the potatoes will become gummy. Garlic Potatoes: Lightly brown 1 Tbsp minced garlic (or 1/2 tsp garlic powder) in the oil or butter before adding to the potatoes.

Downtown Evanston Gift Card

Crust: 1/2 cup non-hydrogenated, non-dairy butter, at room temperature 1/4 cup confectioners’ sugar 1 cup unbleached all-purpose flour Filling: 1/2 cup silken tofu (soft or firm) 1 cup granulated sugar Zest from 2 lemons 1/3 cup fresh lemon juice (2 to 3 lemons) 2 Tbsp unbleached all-purpose flour 2 tablespoons cornstarch Confectioners’ sugar, sifted

DIRECTIONS

1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. 2. Grease an 8 x 8 baking pan with canola oil (or use a cooking spray) and sprinkle with just a light dusting of all-purpose flour. 3. To make the crust, cream the butter and confectioners’ sugar with an electric mixer

Purchase at the Downtown Evanston Visitor Information offices 820 Davis Street, Suite 151

1. Preheat oven to 375°. 2. Remove white papery skin from garlic head (do not peel or separate the cloves). 3. Wrap head in foil. Bake at 375° for 45 minutes; cool for 10 minutes. Separate cloves; squeeze to extract garlic pulp. Discard skins. 3. Bring 1 cup water to a boil in a saucepan. Add tomatoes; cover and remove from heat. Let stand 10 minutes. Drain tomatoes in a colander over a bowl, reserving 1/4 cup liquid. 4. Place garlic pulp, tomatoes, 1/4 cup reserved liquid, oil, and remaining ingredients in a food processor; process until smooth.

until light and fluffy. Add the flour, and beat until the dough just comes together. 4. Press the crust mixture into the bottom of your prepared pan and bake for about 20 minutes, or until lightly browned. 5. Remove crust from the oven and place on a wire rack to cool while you make the filling. 6. To make the filling, blend the tofu in a food processor or blender until creamy, about 1 minute. 7. Add the granulated sugar to the tofu, and blend until nice and smooth. 8. Blend in the lemon zest, lemon juice, flour, and cornstarch. 9. Pour the filling over the baked shortbread crust and bake 30 minutes or until the filling sets. 10. Remove from the oven and place on a wire rack to cool - if the filling isn’t completely set, it will set as it cools. 11. To serve, cut into squares or bars and dust with the sifted confectioners’ sugar.

and introducing PASSPORT TO the

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DIRECTIONS

Vegan Lemon Bars INGREDIENTS

Mashed Potatoes

Entertainment  7

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8  Entertainment

The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

How to survive the holiday rush home By Ava Wallace

the daily northwestern

______________________________________

Let The Daily ease your airport transportationrelated woes. Wondering if a Northwestern Shuttle or a cab is more cost-efficient? Or how about if you’re charged when your cab goes on a toll road? And what if you don’t even have $2.25 left for an El fare card? Though we can’t help you with the last one (we hear Evanston is lovely in Christmas…) check out how your transportation options stack up. avawallace2015@u.northwestern.edu

CAB

AIRHOP SHUTTLE

THE EL

A cab is convenient – it’s hard to beat door-to-door service – but easily the costliest of students’ transportation options, even when sharing with a buddy. Remember that tip and any toll fares are added on to your expense!

Although taking the AirHop will certainly leave you vulnerable to the judging eyes of your classmates as you lug your two 40 pound suitcases on to the bus, the shuttle is hard to beat. Multiple pickup times at Cahn Auditorium and Patten Gymnasium also make both South and North campus dwellers’ lives easier. Remember that you need to pre-book a ticket on NU AirHop’s website!

Who could pass up the opportunity to sit next to a smelly stranger on a crowded train? While The El is not the most luxurious of transportation options, it’s the first choice for the practical, budget-minded NU student. But keep in mind if you live up North, dragging your swollen Holiday luggage up Sheridan road from the Davis street El stop may not be ideal.

Cost (to/from Midway): About $50, not including tip. Time your trip will take (to/from Midway): A little less than an hour with light traffic. The trip will take more like an hour and a half or 45 minutes with moderate to heavy traffic – and there’s always moderate to heavy traffic, as cabs can’t avoid the dreaded “S bend” of Lakeshore Drive. Cost (to/from O’Hare): About $35, not including tip. Time your trip will take (to/from O’Hare): About 45 minutes with light traffic. With moderate to heavy traffic, the trip will take a little over an hour.

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Cost (to/from Midway): $25 Time your trip will take (to/from Midway): Unfortunately, these shuttles still have to navigate Chicago’s frustrating traffic. The time your trip takes will be 45 minutes to an hour and a half, depending on traffic. Cost (to/from O’Hare): $15 Time your trip will take (to/from O’Hare): Similarly to a cab, your trip will take 45 minutes to over an hour, depending on traffic.

Cost to either airport: $2.25 Time your trip will take to either airport: You’re going to have to switch trains two or three times no matter what. Depending on if you’re lucky enough to catch the Purple Line Express, an El ride to or from the airport will take you an hour and a half to two hours.

*BEST DEAL

Let’s face it: no one likes to pay for anything. The travel time is comparable to a cab or shuttle, plus you meet such wonderful characters on The El. Happy holidays!

POST-BACCALAUREATE CERTIFICATE IN

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Online Information Session: January 11, 6–7 p.m.

scs.northwestern.edu/pdp/cpdp • 313-503-1177

Visit us online to view our menu! We Deliver! BentoX.com


December 2011

The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

HOLIDAY

HO HO

DATE GUIDE

Entertainment 9

Wondering where to take your honey this winter? Try these places: don’t freeze to death at the last minute.

(because you probably really need them) By Derrick Clifton

the daily northwestern

Chances are if you go to Northwestern, getting someone to nestle with underneath the mistletoe can prove especially challenging. Have no fear, holiday pickup lines are here! Here’s a mix of lines to use, from the sweet-sounding to the creepy and cringe-worthy.

By Sammy Caiola

the daily northwestern

With winter break coming fast and the chilly weather coming faster, you’ve only got a few more days with your campus cutie before the inevitable return home and the month of hibernation that follows. Whether it’s a long-term love or a fall fling, find a mitten-covered hand to hold and take advantage of the holiday magic in the air. Here are some tips for harvesting the warm fuzzy feelings: The outdoor date: 1. Millennium Park Ice Skating Always wanted to see your significant other embarrass him/ her self while trying to show off for you? Have you been dying to try that triple axel one more time? Here’s your chance. The McCormick Tribune Ice Rink in Millennium Park is free to the public and open every day of the week. Skate rentals at the park cost $10, but if you want to save a few bucks, rent them at Norris Outdoors in the underground of Norris University Center for only $3 2. Get lost on the lakefill We all know the lakefill is a campus hotspot when the weather is warm. But you’ve probably never seen it frosted over. Bundle up, grab a flashlight, and stage a late-night exploration. And if you’re feeling extra adventurous, start your own, exclusive polar bear club with a quick dip. (Caution : this date is for the thick-skinned only and should be followed immediately by an intense cuddle session.) 3. Find the best hot chocolate in Evanston Arm yourselves with ten dollars and an empty stomach and hit the town on a cocoa scavenger hunt. Between Kafein and Peet’s Coffee & Tea on Chicago Avenue, Starbucks and Unicorn Café on Sherman Avenue, Clark’s Diner on Clark and Tiny

PICKUP LINES

Daily File Photo

1) “You’re so hot, you’d make Frosty melt.” 2) “Are you in the Victoria’s Secret holiday show? ‘Cause you look like one of their angels, girl.” 3) “Can I steal your smile and make it the star on my Christmas tree?” 4) “Are we playing a game of dreidel? ‘Cause your sexiness has my head spinning.” 5) “Are you a holiday charm? ‘Cause I think I just found my matching turtle dove.”

Ice, ice, baby: Not feeling the trek to Chicago? The Norris ice rink, open next quarter, is a campus alternative to Millenium Park. Impress your boo with a triple axel.

And, if you want to be like Quagmire from Family Guy when you grow up, say these with pride:

Dog Cupcake on Davis, you’ll have more than enough options to satisfy a sweet tooth.

1) “Santa’s missing a reindeer. Can you guide my sleigh tonight?” 2) “I was stuffing my turkey for dinner. It made me think about you.” 3) “Oh, I’m sorry, I thought you were wearing a Braille gift tag.” 4) “Did heaven just lose an angel? ‘Cause you’d look good on my tree.”

The indoor date: 1. Have a picnic- in your room! Too cozy to face the Evanston air? Bring the outside in and have a romantic picnic on your own terms. Lay a blanket on the floor of your dorm room or apartment and prepare a schmorgesbord of tasty treats for you and your boo to share (we suggest peanut butter and fluff sandwiches with Pepperidge Farm Snickerdoodle cookies). Picnic baskets can be rented from Norris Outdoors for just $3. For effect, pull open the blinds and pretend you’re outside, even though much jollier in the warm. 2. Build a gingerbread house Get creative. Studies show that doing a craft project together is healthy for relationships. So get

to the ground floor of Norris on Dec. 1 for Habitat for Humanity’s Gingerbread House Building contest. The event is co-sponsored by Happiness Club. Tacky sweaters are “not discouraged.” 3. Have a holiday movie marathon! Get on your snowman pajamas and snuggle up for a night of holiday movie magic. Start with “Love Actually” for a heartwarming Christmas chick-flick, and follow it up with “Elf ” for a few laughs. If you want something a little more traditional, pop in “It’s a Wonderful Life” or “A Christmas Carol.” If you’re of the more childlike variety, try “The Muppet’s Christmas Movie” or “The Muppets Christmas Carol.” Or, if you’re craving something spooky, go with “The Nightmare Before Christmas.” Either way, you’re in for a night of cinematic splendor. samanthacaiola2014@u.northwestern.edu

Good luck getting your holiday flirting on! And, please, don’t pull a Dean Martin and make your special friend cry, “Say, what’s in this drink?” Spiking the eggnog or cider? That’s just uncool. derrick.b.clifton@u.northwestern.edu


The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

10 Entertainment

December 2011

All Morty wants for Christmas is... By Tom Meyer

the daily northwestern

Black Friday may have passed, but plenty of people are still finishing their Christmas lists. And although I have not spoken with him about this subject, I’d imagine that Northwestern President Morton Schapiro is one of those. If I had to guess— and I really cannot stress enough how little I have talked with him about this—I’d reckon this is what Morty’s Christmas list looks like: 1. A second Rhodes scholar: Yes, Morty and the NU community got a taste of the Rhodes glory this year thanks to Sarah Smierciak. But you can bet Morty wants another hit. 2. A Tourney berth: NU is the only school in a major conference to never have made the NCAA basketball tournament. . Every single other one has at some point or another. Even Washington State. I mean, really? Washington State?! If this doesn’t keep Morty up at night, then he’s not the superfan I know he is. 3. A nice pair of slacks: Everyone could do with a nice pair of slacks. 4. Bruce Springsteen for Dillo: In an interview with The DAILY earlier this month, President Schapiro acknowledged that The Boss is one of his favorites. Though The New Pornographers may have been an obvious choice given some of the incidents that occurred at NU last spring, this year would be the perfect time for Springsteen to grace that Dillo Day stage. As Morty wishes, so it shall be. 5. The mayorship of Evanston: It’s no secret that NU and Evanston have not always had the smoothest relationship. And while the delightful Mayor Elizabeth Tisdahl does a tremendous job, it would certainly make things

easier if Morty had the keys to the town. If any of those pesky Evanstonians get whiney about which “acts” our students are hollering about at 2 a.m., he could just refer them to their Community Adviser for a disciplinary meeting (note: “them” is the whiney Evanstonians, not the always-polite students). 6. An official Red Ryder, carbine action, two-hundred shot range model air rifle: Juuuuuuuust kidding! You’ll shoot your eye out, prez! 7. A trip to the Meineke Car Care Bowl: OK, I know it’s a long shot but this is a wish list so bear with me. Morty loves NU football. Morty probably also loves proper car care. And the Meineke Car Care is pretty much the best bowl game NU can dream of at this point. So basically, this is a perfect combination for Morty and the ‘Cats. 8. A ticket to NU’s production of RENT: Seriously, how was every show sold out all the time? Ugh. I just know that Morty is demanding an extra show this year with plentiful tickets for all the poor souls who were unable to attend earlier. 9. To crack the top ten in US News and World Report rankings: Yeah, number 12 is great. We’re all just super thrilled with it. Really. But honestly, if there’s one thing that would give Morty the perfect Christmas, it would be to crack single digits in the rankings. Or at least top the University of Chicago. MAROON IS A COLOR NOT A MASCOT. 10. A new set of showers in SPAC: Can we all just agree to tear the current ones down and never speak of them again? I think Morty would support this nice, clean start. We just have to overcome the atrocities of #SelfGratification2011. thomasmeyer2010@u.northwestern.edu

EXAM RELIEF @NORRIS

IMAGINING MODERN JEWISH CULTURE IN YIDDISH AND GERMAN German 242 Monday, Wednesday 12:30-1:50

Fall 2011 FREE MASSAGES, HOT CHOCOLATE, & TEA MON, DEC 5TH, 7-9P FREE LATE NIGHT BREAKFAST TUES, DEC 6TH, 11P-MIDNIGHT

555 Clark B03 Professors Peter Fenves and Marcus Moseley

Enter into the Strange, Wonderful, and Devastating Worlds of Franz Kafka and Sholem Aleichem! A unique class is being offered in the winter of 2012—a class in which students experience the vibrant interaction between the world of German-Jewish culture and its Yiddish counterpart. Students encounter some of the major works not only of Jewish modernity but of European modernism at large. In addition to reading stories by writers like Franz Kafka and Sholem Aleichem and viewing films such as Fiddler on the Roof, we listen to the music of both high-cultural icons such as Gustav Mahler and the popular music of the Klezmer ensemble. We conclude with Tony Kushner’s contemporary American adaptation of a haunting Yiddish play, A Dybbuk, or Between Two Worlds, which summarizes

DEC. 4TH-9TH FREE PRINTING

FROM DELL COMPUTER STATIONS AT NORBUCKS TO NORRIS INFO DESK

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the cultural conditions of today, as it did a hundred years ago.

STUDY BREAKS

No knowledge of either Yiddish or German is required.

FREE STRESS RELIEF IN THE GAME ROOM

www.norris.northwestern.edu/er


December 2011

The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

Entertainment 11


The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

12 Entertainment

December 2011

Album Review

Bieber reminds us Christmas is coming By Patrick Svitek

the daily northwestern

When superhuman sex god cutie pie Justin Bieber announced he would release his first Christmas album earlier this year, my initial reaction was strikingly similar to many of his ardent supporters. I dropped my Nintendo DS — Luigi’s cart engine still revving — stampeded over my Polly Pockets and sprinted to my mom’s bedroom, all while a Capri Sun dangled out the side of my mouth. Mom said yes, and on Nov. 1 I ripped the plastic off “Under the Mistletoe,â€? Bieber’s latest attempt to prove he’s not just a fifth grader playing hookey from chorus class. The finished product is a hot mess of confusingly rudimentary innuendos and double entendres with winks to skeptical parents (“I’m going to unwrap your daughter‌ right after we study for AP Bio together!â€?). There’s also a shocking amount of yet-to-be-fulfilled promises that Christmas is coming, presumably because Bieber believes he will survive November without being smothered by a fan girl stampede gone haywire. However, beneath all the growing uncertainty of Bieber’s fate and standing in the tight-knit

AP Bio community, “Under the Mistletoe� exudes an undeniable charm. There’s quite literally something for everybody: The holiday classics crowd, the contemporary spins crowd, the Busta-Rhymes-saying-�Bieber, what up�-inthe-voice-he-uses-to-request-lapdances crowd. The album’s inarguable centerpiece is its kind-of title track “Mistletoe,� in which our precious prepubescent snugglebunny juxtaposes the sacred story of Baby Jesus with a trivial crush narrative. “The wise men followed a star/The way I followed your heart,� he croons over a guitar-plucking arrangement drenched with a considerable overdose of Why We All Loathed Middle School. There is some avant garde lyricism to be had here, though: He frequently references wanting to “just play in the snow,� a clear homage to the crack-dealer mentality of 90s rap’s heyday. Alas, the Young Jeezy feature, while seemingly implied at this point, never arrives. On “The Christmas Song (Chestnuts Roasting On An Open Fire),� Bieber recruits syrupthroated chaperone Usher to offer a rendition of some song that has never been done before. Toward the track’s oh-so-climactic-but-notreally ending, Bieber perplexingly mangles the simple syllabic rhythm of “Merry Christmas,� perhaps instructing an old flame to literally kiss his a**. My willpower to actually hit the repeat button for further clarification was distracted by a Spotify ad for Cheetos. A less masculine guest appears on “All I Want for Christmas is You.� And by “less

masculine,� I mean “Mariah Carey.� The manifest concept of two pop icons from distant generational spheres declaring all they want for Christmas is each other is a bit disarming. But that’s OK, because the musical work is totally original to Bieber and Carey is simply stealing his thunder by hopping on the track she penned when Bieber was a mere zygote. Our soulful seducer blatantly objectifies the ladies on “Christmas Love,� comparing them to at least 13 synonyms for “gift.� And apparently “beautiful women� are like Christmas trees because they “light up the room.� Bieber fails to consider Christmas trees are also like beautiful women because once you actually find one out there, there’s some UFC-grade-testosterone-fueled Tim Allen lookalike already chopping it down. At 37 minutes and 51 seconds, “Under the Mistletoe� is obviously too long, especially when you consider each song can be marginalized to a 30-second ringtone. By the time that final second rolls around, any sane listener will already be intoxicated with the gleeful soul-sucking of Bieber’s Pediasurelubricated vocal cords. For a youthful spirit so certain his favorite holiday is indeed coming, the album ends on a surprisingly ambiguous note: The ingeniously titled “Someday at Christmas� winds to a heart-palpitating close with — wait for it — the four ingenious words “Someday at Christmas time.� patricksvitek2014@u.northwestern.edu

Songs Gone Wrong: What not to jam to at your family’s holiday party By Audrey Cheng

the daily northwestern

“That Was the Worst Christmas Ever� by Sufjan Stevens Repeating the words “in time the snow will rise,� Stevens will only draw you into a deeper winter depression, made even more bitter by the frigid months ahead in Evanston. “D**k in a Box� by The Lonely Island ft. Justin Timberlake With our dwindling economy, why not be practical and give your loved ones something frugal? “Christmas on Acid� by The Vestibules Encouraging listeners to spend their holidays tripping on acid with their family, The Vestibules sing about outrageous visions caused by the drug, such as gingerbread men coming alive. “Frosty the Pervert� by Bob Rivers Rivers portrays the fun, family-oriented snowman as a creep whose icy visage is covered in a male’s natural byproduct. audreycheng2015@u.northwestern.edu

Jay Clendinen/MCT Campus

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&#+.;%.#55+(+'&5  Place a Classified Ad

Help Wanted

CLASSIFIED ADS in The Daily Northwestern are $5 per line/per day (or $4 per line/per day if ad runs unchanged for 5 OR MORE consecutive days). Add $1/day to also run online. For a Classified Ad Form, go to: dailynorthwestern. com/classifieds FAX completed form with payment information to: 847-491-9905. MAIL or deliver to: Students Publishing Company 1999 Campus Dr. Evanston, IL 60208. Payments in advance are required. Deadline: 10am on the day before ad runs. Dec Hours: M-Th 9-4; F 9-Noon. Closed 12/17-1/01 Phone: 847-491-7206.

HELP WANTED ADS are accepted only from advertisers who are equal opportunity employers. The presumption, therefore, is that all positions offered here are available to qualified persons without discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, age, handicap, or veteran status.

DAILY POLICIES:

THE DAILY NORTHWESTERN is not responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an ad. Corrections must be received by 10am on the day before ad runs again, call 847-491-7206. All Classifeds must be paid in advance and are not accepted over the phone. To run online, ad must run in print on same day. The Daily does not knowingly accept misleading or false ads and does not guarantee any ad or claim, or endorse any advertised product or service.

Attention Students:

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For Rent

Apartments and Houses. 410-493-8150 pathikrami@gmail.com 2,3,4,5,10 bedrooms available It is the policy of The Daily Northwestern Renovated with stainless steel apps. to accept housing advertising only from those whose housing is available without discrimination with respect to sexual Advertise here. Download a form, or orientation, race, creed or national ori- post the ad yourself! Go to: gin. The presumption is therefore, that dailynorthwestern.com/classifieds any housing listing appearing here is non-discriminatory.

FOSTER & MAPLE

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1st Flr - 3 BR, 2nd Flr - 4 BR Laundry facilities for each. OR - Rent Both Floors! CALL NOW! 847-583-1226 or 847-910-4313 (Cell)

&#+.;57&1-7  Complete the grid so each ROW, COLUMN and 3-by-3 BOX (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk SOLUTION TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

AVAIL. NOW 1 Roommate needed to share a 3 BR Apt. Also: 1 BR Apt For Rent (furnished or unfurnished)

847-869-1444 847-875-6441 evanstonapartments.com CHECK OUT THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE 24/7! DailyNorthwestern.com/ classifieds

HEY, CLASS OF 2012:

LAST CHANCE FOR GRAD PORTRAITS! The photographer will be in Norris January 10-17 for the final round of portrait sittings. SIGN UP NOW! s,OGONTO www.OurYear.com sEnter NU School Code: 87150

12/01/11

Level:    

Š 2011 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

Grad students welcome! Questions? Go to www.NUSyllabus.com

The Daily returns on Tuesday, January 3, 2012 HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO ALL!           

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The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

The Holiday Book Guide:

What to watch over winter break

Ideas for everyone on your gift list By Ava Wallace

the daily northwestern

Girls, buy this book for: your tvobsessed roommate. Guys, buy this book for: your tvobsessed girlfriend. “Is Everyone Hanging Out Without Me? (And Other Concerns)” by Mindy Kaling Mindy Kaling, best known as delightful pest Kelly Kapoor on “The Office,” recounts her rise to fame in her hilarious memoir that easily rivals fellow funny girl Tina Fey’s memoir Bossypants. Kaling tells of her childhood as the rotund daughter of Indian immigrants living in New England and takes readers through all of the horrible jobs she had before making it big as a writer/actress for the NBC sitcom – typical comedienne stuff. But what makes Kaling’s book unique and – therefore a worthy holiday present – is her unmistakably semisweet, semi-judgmental voice as she writes about topics such as the role of a best friend and dishes on her cast mates from “The Office” (embarrassing photos included). Girls, “Office” fans and anyone with a good sense of humor will eat this book up; it’s perfect light reading for the break.

A great book for: an older male relative who won’t stop talking about “this crazy economic hullabaloo”; your favorite econ/finance professor. “Keynes Hayek: The Clash that Defined Modern Economics” by Nicholas Wapshott Interesting in proving just how nerdy you’ve gotten since attending Northwestern? Anyone on your gift list who’s marginally interesting in economics or our current economic situation is sure to want this book. Wapshott manages to tell the historical back-and-forth between famed economists John Maynard Keynes’s and Freidrich Hayek’s as a drama worthy of

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HBO. And although history is a big part of the book, Wapshott smoothly transitions between the past and how Keynes’s and Hayek’s ideas apply to our economy today. The novel may not be light reading, but it sure looks impressive on a bookshelf.

A great book for: your dad, who follows the NFL religiously; any Patriots fan; a football-playing brother or friend. “War Room: The Legacy of Bill Belichick and the Art of Building the Perfect Team by” Michael Holley Bestselling author and sports commentator Michael Holley gives readers insider access into the NFL from the point of view of the coaches in his latest novel about famed coach Bill Belichick and colleagues Thomas Dimitroff and Scott Pioli. Holley examines Belichick’s career, offers insight on why the Patriot’s coach’s strategy is considered to be one of the best in the NFL and includes anecdotes from NFL scouts, players and management. This in-depth, narrative style account is perfect for any sports fan you’re shopping for this holiday season.

A great book for: your mom, who insists that she’s still “hip and with it”; an artsy sibling. “Pilgrimage” by Annie Leibovitz Noted photographer Annie Leibovitz captures famous American spots from Niagra Falls to Walden Pond in a breathtaking picture book that is acceptable for grown-ups. A great coffee table book for anyone on your gift list, Leibovitz’s photos are enthralling and her running narration/explanation of her pictures is a unique insight to an artist usually behind the camera Leibovitz’s book promises to add beauty to anyone’s holiday season. avawallace2015@u.northwestern.edu

Entertainment  13

24: Jack Bauer is a man

By Brian Lasman

the daily northwestern

For many of us, winter break is the perfect time to catch up on all those things we miss during the academic year. Sure, friends and family are great, but don’t lie and say you didn’t miss watching television on your computer for a ridiculous amount of hours. Below is a list of five great shows to watch during the holiday season. The best part is the full series for these shows are accessible online for free — if you know where to look.

Survivor: Shocked “Survi-

vor” is still on the air? Even in its 23rd season, it’s still going strong. The show has since evolved from one focused on the survival aspects to one focused on strategy, sabotage and manipulation. To all you skeptics out there, the show is real! There is no script, the producers do not chose the winner in advance, nor do they provide the contestants with food, water or any survival luxuries Honestly, its too consistently exciting and unpredictable to be crafted by mere writers. Start from season one or skip ahead to my favorite seasons (two, eight, 16 and 20) for a thrilling winter break filled with outwitting, outplaying and outlasting. Watch it here: http://www.tv-links.eu/ tv-shows/Survivor_657/

Arrested Development:

This short-lived yet hilarious comedy is a must watch for anybody with a sense of humor. With the much-anticipated movie coming soon to a theatre near you, anyone who has not experienced the craziness of the Bluth family has just a little while longer to do so. The best part about this cult show is that it’s so often and easily quoted, you can feel super cool and special whenever someone refers to the show. The first season is available on Hulu for free, and the second and third seasons are only available with a Hulu Plus account, but since this show is so addicting and awesome, I am confident you can finish it before your free trial expires.

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many Northwestern students can relate to — he doesn’t get much sleep. What better way is there to spend break then watching a guy actually do productive things while simultaneously not sleeping? Jack is all down to business. He never procrastinates. He never even pees. This guy is a role model, and if you want to be inspired to have a supr productive second quarter, just watch 24: It will only take you eight days. Watch it here: http:// www.tv-links.eu/tv-shows/24_7/

16 and Pregnant: While

many assume that this show epitomizes trash, 16 and Pregnant is a surprisingly emotional and heart wrenching account of struggling teens. Not only that, but these stories are really personal. Like any good reality show, the cameras follow the subjects everywhere and even the most personal conversations are caught on tape and subsequently aired. People often complain that child celebrities often lead screwed up adult lives, so just imagine how screwed up these newborns will be. The cameras are up in baby’s face from day one, which can’t be good for anyone except the producers of Celebrity Rehab. All three seasons can be viewed for free on MTV.com.

South Park: This show takes

every single line that could possibly be drawn and crosses it. On a consistent basis, it will leave you shocked wondering “Did they just say that?” But, hey, it’s a cartoon, so it must be appropriate. Some of the political statements that this show makes aren’t just funny — they’re brilliant. Not going to lie, South Park was the inspiration for a history paper I wrote in my junior year of high school. Therefore, it’s educational, so you have a great excuse to watch all fifteen seasons online for free at comedycentral.com.

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brianlasman2015@u.northwestern.edu

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FINAL DAYS! FREE ADMISSION

VIEWS AND RE-VIEWS

Soviet Political Posters and Cartoons Closes Sunday, December 4

TANGO WITH COWS

Book Art of the Russian Avant-Garde, 1910–1917 Closes Sunday, December 11

CINEMA ADMISSION IS $4 WITH WILDCARD; $6 WITHOUT

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Views and Re-Views was organized by the David Winton Bell Gallery, Brown University. Tango with Cows has been organized by The Getty Research Institute, Los Angeles.

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(Edward L. Cahn, 1932, USA, 35mm, 72 min.) First brought to our attention earlier this year by visiting critic Dave Kehr, Afraid to Talk is an ultra-rare pre-Code film directed by Edward L. Cahn, known for fast-paced crime capers. The story concerns a group of corrupt civic leaders who try to frame an innocent bellboy for murder in an effort to protect their gangland patrons. The film pulls no punches in its dark depiction of crooked cops and nefarious politicians and would have been difficult, if not impossible, to make a scant two years later after the enforcement of censorship codes.

(Béla Tarr and Ágnes Hranitzky, 2011, Hungary, 35mm, 146 min.) The latest (and possibly last) film by Hungarian master Béla Tarr (Sátántangó) is a remarkable meditation on perseverance. Co-directed with his wife and collaborator Ágnes Hranitzky, The Turin Horse grounds itself in close observation (the weathering of a face; the sound of the wind) as it charts the uneventful lives of a man and his daughter as they futilely continue to work their small farm. This simple tale is made even more powerful by its spare style-its haunting black and white cinematography, near lack of dialog, and minimal action all, mirroring the protagonists' disappearing world. Special advance screening courtesy of Cinema Guild.

Mary and Leigh Block Museum of Art Northwestern University, 40 Arts Circle Drive, Evanston, IL 60208 847.491.4000

www.blockmuseum.northwestern.edu


14â&#x20AC;&#x201A; Entertainment

The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011


The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

Entertainment 15

Let there be light: light festivals in Chicago, beyond Looking for some holiday fun? Check out these light shows in taking place in Chicago and around the country By Jillian Sandler

the daily northwestern

Winter Wonderfest at Navy Pier (Dec. 2-Jan. 8) Take a stroll down to the famed Navy Pier to enjoy a scene of thousands of lights along with entertainment for children and adults alike. The festival features a glacier run, Reindeer Express Train Ride, an indoor ferris wheel and ice skating rink, the Pepsi Create-a-Cookie Cottage and much more. General admission is free, but wristbands are needed to use the rides. Regular Activity wristbands can be purchased for $15 and include oneday access to all attractions excluding ice skating. Premium Activity wristbands cost $18 and include access to the indoor skating rink.

Jillian Sander/The Daily Northwestern

Lincoln Park ZooLights (Nov. 25-27, Dec. 2-4, Dec. 9-Jan. 1, closed Dec. 24 and 25) Get the thrill of exploring the Lincoln Park Zoo after dark at the ZooLights show, which features an array of holiday lights strung around the zoo. Other attractions include a safari-themed photo opportunity with Santa, giant snowglobes, ice carving demonstrations, and an African Safari ride. Admission is free for all. 50-Foot Christmas Tree and Santa’s Workshop at Daley Plaza (Nov. 23-Dec. 24. Only open Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays Nov. 25-Dec. 18.) Make your Christmas wishes known and head downtown to Santa’s workshop, located at Daley Plaza at the corner of Washington Street and Dearborn Street. The shop is located at the base of an over 50-foot high Christmas tree decorated with an abundance of lights and ornaments. Admission is free to all.

Jillian Sander/The Daily Northwestern

Christkindlmarket Chicago (Nov. 23-Dec. 24) This festival brings the hallmarks of a German Christmas right to downtown Chicago with its authentic food, abundance of handcrafted knickknacks and traditional German drinks. After strolling around the festival’s numerous craft booths scattered throughout Daley Plaza, warm yourself up with a hot cinnamon roll, potato pancakes or “Glühwein,” a hot spiced wine that is served during the holiday season. Christkindlmarket runs from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sundays-Thursdays and 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, excluding Dec. 24, when the festival will shut down at 4 p.m. Admission is free to the public.

Enjoy a car ride through a slew of whimsical holiday lights, featuring displays of old-fashioned cars, a giant teddy bear, candy canes and more! A 3D light tour is also available for those who want to bring the experience to life. (Nov. 18-Jan. 2 – open nightly 6-10 p.m.)

Looking for some festive fun once you head out of Chicago and home for the holidays? Here are some other festivals taking place around the country this holiday season:

Winterlit Celebration; Santa Monica, CA (Los Angeles Area) The festival turns sweltering Southern California into a winter wonderland with light displays, ice burgs and icicles setting the scene for visits from carolers and Santa Claus. Throughout the holiday season, visitors will have opportunities to engage in activities such as breakfast with Santa

Holiday Fantasy of Lights at Tradewinds Park; Coconut Creek, FL (Ft. Lauderdale Area)

Christmas Lights and Holiday Lights Trail; Highland Park, TX (Dallas-Fort Worth Area) This extensive path of holiday lights features a 21-block area of elaborately decorated homes. Visitors can drive by in their own vehicles for free, and a number of free carriage services are also available for use to view the displays.

Northwestern University | Bienen School of Music

and a Hanukkah menorah lighting. New York City On Board Tours Holiday Lights Tour; New York, NY NYC bus tour service On Board gives holiday light enthusiasts an easy way to see the Big Apple’s holiday lights by providing a guided tour of some of the city’s most elaborately lit sights. Tour stops include the display windows at F.A.O. Schwartz and Lord & Taylor, Central Park and the Central Park Zoo, Times Square, the Rockefeller Center Christmas Tree and the Holiday Market at Bryant Park. Holidazzle Parade; Minneapolis, MN Get into the holiday spirit by viewing the Hollidazzle Parade, which marches down Nicollet Avenue throughout the holiday season and features an array of lights and music. The parade takes place Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays between Nov. 25 and Dec. 18 at 6:30 p.m.

jilliansandler2014@u.northwestern.edu

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F D F R F NES!

Beginning on Tuesday, November 16, you can help yourself and someone else by trading food for fines! Northwestern University Library will remove $5 in fines* for every non-perishable food item donated, for up to $30 in fines. Food for Fines will end on Friday, December 10.

*Some restrictions do apply. Contact the Circulation Desk for details about your fines, acceptable items, and locations that will accept food for fines: 847-491-7633/circulation@northwestern.edu

NORTHWESTERN UNIVERISTY LIBRARY


16â&#x20AC;&#x201A; Entertainment

The Daily Northwestern HOLIDAY GUIDE

December 2011

Holiday Guide  

The Daily's annual special holiday edition

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