The coming fortnight … By Suzanne Shelton JANUARY GRAB BAG EARLY ECOLOGISTS The nature-loving painters of the last century are represented in “Nature and Focus: American Painting in the 19th Century,” which also traces relationship of American art to developments in photography, theater, and ,, philoophy; ‘work’s bi ‘Copley, Homer, Eakins, others, plus mechanical devices such as stereo-viewers and chrono-photographs and an 1850 theater installation; Jan. 21 through April 2, Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. PHOTOS OF PROSTITUTES E. J. Bellocq, a commercial photographer who worked in New Orleans before and after World. War I, photographed the prostitutes of Storyville, New Orleans’ red-light district; exhibition is set of modern prints made from original glass plates; through Feb. 15, Institute for the Arts, Rice University, Houston. THE BEASTIES Or “Fauves,” as they were called, were early 20th century French artists who experimented wildly with color; exhibition through Feb. 20, Art Museum, University of Texas, Austin. ETCHINGS Lucille Gilling invites you up to see her etchings, in color; through Feb. 11, Marjorie Kauffman Graphics, Galleria, Houston. ALL THAT GLITTERS Chinese gold, silver, and porcelain from the Swedish Kempe Collection, including such items as boxes inlaid with gems and a mirror from the tomb of an empress; through Feb. 13, Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. JANUARY 21 PIANIST Elaine Chuang tries her hand at Bach, Beethoven, Toulec, Tcherepnin, and Liszt in student recital \(she’s a biology major, by the University, San Antonio. OPERA IN ENGLISH Translation of performed by Fort Worth.Opera Association with guest Carol Neblett, New York City Opera soprano; tenor Perry Price of Canadian Opera; and John Alexander of Metropolitan Opera; also Jan. 23, Convention Center Theatre, Fort Worth. JANUARY 23 OLDIE Riding the . nostalgia, wave, Paul Anka croons into Dallas with concert of obg’s; 8:15 p.m., Memorial Auditorium, Dallas. CONCERT Across town, soprano Catherine Akos in concert; Meadows School of the Arts, Dallas. JANUARY 25 VIOLINIST An old familiar in Texas by now, but nonetheless brilliant, Yong Uck Kim, Korean violinist, in concert; 8:15 p.m., Hogg Auditorium, University of Texas, Austin. JANUARY .28 JAZZSTAR Pete.Fountain, jazz great, pours it on for Houstonians; Jones Hall, Houston. JANUARY 29 MUSICAL Broadway import with touring cast, “Butterflies Are Free,” in one performance only; Music Hall, Houston. JANUARY 30 VIOLINIST One of the world’s greatest, Yehudi Menuhin, in Sunday matinee violin concert; Jones Hall, Houston. R ‘N R REVIVAL Faves from the ’50s, The Coasters, and the Dovells, revive .Rock ‘n Roll in concert which promises to dredge up such sounds as “Maybelline,” “Yakety Yak,” “Along Came Jones,” and the immortal “Roll Over, Beethoven”; 8 p.m., Hofheinz Pavilion, University. of Hou,s0n, Houston. SYMPHONY SOUNDS If you’re looking for a way to spend the afternoon, hear the free concert by University of Texas Symphony Orchestra; 4 p.m., Hogg Auditorium, University of Texas, Austin. JANUARY 31 JOINT CONCERT Baritone Ryan Allen of Dallas and saxophone student Walker Smith of Hattiesburg, Miss., perform in student series devoted to winners of competition in University of Texas Music Department; duo performs with UT Symphony Orchestra; Hogg Auditorium, University of Texas, Austin. FEBRUARY 1 BALLET The legendary Margot Fonteyn guests as “Cinderella” with National Ballet of Washington; though no longer at her peak, Fonteyn is one of the world’s greatest ballerinas, who may not perform many more times in Texas; 8 p.m., Theater for the Performing Arts, San Antonio. PIANIST Young classical pianist, Lorin Hollander, appears in Cultural Entertainment series; 8 p.m., Municipal Auditorium, Austin. FEBRUARY 4 BANG-UP CONCERT George Frock directs a free UT Percussion Concert under auspices of UT Fine Arts Department; 8:15 p.m., Music Building East, University of Texas, Austin. El . EDITOR Kaye Northcott CO-EDITOR Moll Ivins EDITOR AT LARGE Ronnie Dugger Contributing Editors: Winston Bode, Bill Brammer, Gary Cartwright, Lee Clark, Sue Horn Estes, Joe Frantz, Larry Goodwyn, Harris Green, Bill Hamilton, Bill Helmer, Dave Hickey, Franklin Jones, Lyman Jones, Larry L. King, Georgia Earnest Klipple, Larry Lee, Al Melinger, Robert L. Montgomery, Willie Morris, Bill Porterfield, James Presley, Charles Ramsdell, Buck Ramsey, John Rogers, Mary Beth Rogers, Roger Shattuck, Edwin Shrake, Dan Strawn, John P. Sullivan, Tom Sutherland, Charles Alan Wright. We will serve no group or party but will hew hard to the truth as we find it and the right as we see ‘it. We are dedicated to the whole truth, to human values above .all interests, to the rights of man as the foundation of democracy; we will take orders from none but our own conscience, and never will we overlook or misrepresent the truth to serve the interests of the powerful :or cater to the ignoble in the human spirit. The editor has exclusive control over the editorial policies and contents of the Observer. None of the other people who are associated with the enterprise shares this responsibility with her. Writers are responsible for their own work, but not for anything they have not themselves written, and in publishing them the editor does not necessarily imply that she agrees with them,because this is a journal of free voices. THE TEXAS OB SERVER The Texas Observer Publishing Co. 1972 Ronnie Dugger, Publisher A window to the South A journal of free voices Vol. LXIV, No. 1 Jan. 21, 1972 Incorporating the State Observer and the East Texas Democrat, which in turn incorporated the Austin ForumAdvocate. Editorial and Business Offices: The Texas Observer, 600 W. 7th St., Austin, Texas 78701. Telephone 477-0746. 7.4110ff GENERAL MANAGER C. R. Olofson OFFICE MANAGER Irene . Gaasch The’ Observer is published by Texas Observer Publishing Co., biweekly from Austin, Texas. Entered as second-class matter April 26, 1937, at the Post Office at Austin, Texas, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Second class postage paid at Austin, Texas. Single copy, 25c. 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