1 Peter O'Toole by Chris Hill at Stills Gallery

Competition Closes 31 Dec. The 1 museum is looking for young

' Scottish designers, final year design students or senior pupils ofart and

design to design an outfit and body ornaments stimulated by any

museum in Scotland. You could win

3 up to £500. For more details and an I application form contact Mary ' Bryden.

O SALTIRE GALLERY 13 Atholl Crescent 228 6621. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm, Thurs 10am—7pm.

Housing Awards Exhibition Mon 9

Dec-Fri 20 Dec. The winning and

commended entries of this annual

architectural competition.

0 SCOTTISH CRAFT CENTRE 140 Canongate, 556 8136.

Drafts at Christmas Until Tue 24 Dec.

: A selection ofcrafts for unique . Christmas presents.

0 THE SCOTTISH GALLERY 94 George Street, 225 5955. Mon—Fri 9am—5.30pm. Sat 9.30am—lpm.

3 An Auction To be held at 11am on Sat .3 30 Nov. 15% ofeach successful bid

; will be donated to Oxfam for African 9 Famine Relief. Lots can be viewed

' on Thurs 28 and Fri 29 Nov.

O GALLERY OF MODERN ART Belford ; Road, 556 8921. Mon—Sat

10am—5pm. Sun 2—5pm. Rest. [D]

; Bela Uitz Prints 1920-1923 Until 5

3 Jan. This group of prints first shown g during the Hungarian Festival in

Glasgow this year, came to be in the gallery’s possession by accident rather than design. Left in the gallery for an opinion just after the war, they subsequently became forgotten by their owners and were not identified and acquired until 1982. The ‘General Ludd’ series shows an

idealised version of the exploits of the anti-capitalist leader ofthe

English Luddites. ‘Analysis‘ shows Uitz’s more visual interests.


Tweeddale Court, 14 High Street, 557 2876.

The Double Knot and the Peeny: Scottish Women Poets Until 28 Dec. An exhibition of books, pamphlets, tapes and other material.

0 THE SHORE GALLERY 59 Bernard Street, 225 6753. Mon-Fri, Ham-4pm. Closed Sat and Sun. Phone before 10am or after 5pm. As from 7 Jan 1986 the Shore will be run mainly as a studio with painting classes organised by Jane Soeder DA on Tue, Wed &'Thurs 11am—4pm


Classes will be restricted to a maximum ofsix places and must be booked in advance.

0 STILLS GALLERY 105 High Street. 557 1140. Tues—Sat 12—6pm. Closed during this period.

Fund-raising exhibition Until Sat 30 Nov. Final notice to all those interested in owning a print by George Washington Wilson. Annan, David Williams. Joseph Koudeika etc— the auction in aid ofStills‘ funds for these and the other photographs in this exhibition will be held on Sat 30 Nov. commencing at noon.

Hon O’Donnell —Colour Photographs Thurs 5 Dec—Sat 4 Jan.

0 TALBOT RICE ART GALLERY Old College. University of Edinburgh, 667 1011 ext 4308. Mon—Sat, 10am—5pm.

John McLean Mon 2 Dec—Fri 20 Dec. An exhibition ofabstract work by Edinburgh University‘s Artist-in-Residence John McLean. The artist will be working in the gallery during the first week of the exhibition (see panel).

0 THEATRE WORKSHOP 34 Hamilton Place. 225 7942. Mon—Sat 9.30am—late.

Stockbridge During Dec and Jan. A photographic exhibition of Stockbridge past and present compiled by Theatre Workshop‘s newly formed local history project. The organisers of the project ask anyone with photographs or stories they think the project might be able to use. to contact Norman Ward 225 7942 or write to Theatre Workshop. 0 TORRANCE GALLERY 29b Dundas Street. 556 6366. Mon—Fri 11am-6pm, Sat 10.30am—4pm. Christmas Exhibition Mon 18 Nov—Sat 21 Dec. Watercolours and jewellery. 0 369 GALLERY 209 Cowgate, 225 3013. Mon—Sat 12.30—5.30pm.

The Abstract Expression oi Caligraphy: New Work by Hock-Aun Teh Until 30 Nov. Highly colourful, dramatic work which combines the elegance

of the Oriental with expressive

Western handling. Teh Hock-Aun was a student ofGlasgow Art School

and has been exhibiting in Scotland ; since 1973.

o TRIANGLE GALLERY 7 Randolph Place. Mon-Fri, 9.30am—4pm.

0 WEST REGISTER HOUSE Charlotte Square, 556 6585. Mon-Fri 10am—4pm.

History on the Move The records of

and evening classes Wed 7—9pm.

transport. Nov/Dec.

: Micha Bergese.

basis forthe action. ‘Blue’ Gene

I blending a variety of moods and styles, ; recurring themes.

, was supplemented by whistle-blowing,

* nose-blowing. The whistles worked, i but the nose-blowing seemed

amusing or poignant moments

L happened when we were all allowed to 5 catch our breath and the dancers , ? delivered phrases, choreographed with a the action. 3

! images which rolled and ran across the

_ -._-_DAN_CE LIST

glamorous, witty piece by Richard Alston with music by the ink Spots.



0 THEATRE ROYAL Hope Street, 331 1234. Bar. [D]

Ballet Bambert Until Sat 30 Nov. PROGRAMME 1: Thurs 28 Nov. An Occasion for Some Revolutionary Gestures chor. by American Dan Wagoner and set to variations on Yankee Doodle Dandy by Michael Sahi; Dipping Wings the world premiere of a piece by young company member Mary Evelyn; Sergeant Early's Dream by Christopher Bruce, concerning the migration from the old world to the new and set to British, Irish and American Folk Songs. PROGRAMME 2: Fri 29 and Sat 30 Nov. Light and Shade Robert North’s latest ballet with colourful designs and set to ‘Pastorale‘ by Stravinsky; Pierrot Lunalre a cornerstone in the company’s repertoire and Glen Tetley’s first work; Java a


Street, 229 9697. Mantis Dance

Company Thurs 5 . Fri 6 and Sat 7 ,

? Dec. Breakneck Hotel and Stage 7. i

Two completely different dances

from this middle-scale toun'ng

company directed by Micha

Bergese. (See Panel).

é 0 New Dance Initiative Wilkie House.

; Guthrie Street, 225 2079. Day of

Dance Sat 6 Dec. The day begins with

a 10.30am start in a contemporary

3 class with Lyn Denton. Jazz next

; with Tracy Hawkes at 12.30pm. At

3pm Don McClure. dance animateur f with Mantis Dance Company. takes

a workshop which will include

, choreography. The day is completed

by Mantis Dance Company (a ticket

is included in the price). Very

reasonable cost of the whole day £8.


Mantis Dance, Tron Theatre, Glasgow. i Beginning their Scottish tourduring the ' Tron’s Dance Week. Mantis Dance performed two pieces of very different character and pace Breakneck Hotel, by the American Tim Buckley, and

Stage 7, by the company’s director,


Playground games, choreographic games and life games provided the

Tyranny's loud exciting electric score led the dancers through a maze of

games which culminated in a death scene and a frenzied rerun ofthe

; elegantly capturing the disjointed, ' rather strange process oi . movie-making in a sophisticated piece I of composition for 7 dancers which satisfied to the end. . An imaginary camera suggested by a y f moving spotlight trains its eye on the ' r actors/dancers as they are put through their paces. 0n the sidelines, cast and crew look on or prepare for the next scene. They chat, make cups of coffee, rehearse steps, creating a casual edge which contrasts sharply with the central, concentrated action where the choreography/script is finally danced/filmed. The dancers, dressed in dealing A merciless pace was set right from I‘ white costumes touched with bright the start and the audience was given 1 00'0"“. move in and out ofthe action little chance to digest the sequence of '0 PWBTIUIIV hypnotic MUSIC by J01"! ; Marc-Gowans. There was an air of ease ; and confidence about their ' performance which was never more : evident than during the duet between Bergese and Kaye Brown. The whole dance ebbed and flowed with style and precision and will set a standard for this company in their second season as j the present line-up. (Alice Bain). ;

The choreography, which involved a lot of running and rolling on the floor,

chair-pushing, suitcase moving and

unnecessary. Speech, a present trend in contemporary dance, was used generously, and some of the most

stage. Any tension in the piece promised early on was obstructed by the never-ceasing movement, though the dancers gave an energetic, confident performance.

Stage 7, inspired by Micha Bergese’s experiences on the set of ‘A Company of Wolves’ was a complete contrast

'7 The List 29 Nov 12 Dec 35