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a Drama Workshop The Drama Centre/Strathclyde Theatre Group. 126 Ingram Street 552 5827. Free. See Wed 7 May.
0 Dance Workshop with Axis Dowanhill Centre. 93 Hyndland Street, 339 9407. Fri 23 and Sat 24, 2pm. £1.50. Contemporary dance workshops from Axis Dance Company (in performance Thurs 22—Sat 24 May, 8pm at above venue) for any age.
0 Gold In the Streets Drumchapel Community Centre 7.30pm. See Mon 19.
0 Nothing Without Work? Govan
: Cross 8pm. See Wed 21.
? SATURDAY 24
5 0 TWO Plays Mitchell Theatre
7.30pm. £4.50 (£1.50). See Fri 23. 0 Prince Peter’s Sticky Adventure Mitchell Theatre 11am. £1. See Tue
20. o The Circus Comes to Town Mitchell Theatre 2.30pm. £1 . See Tue 20.
0 Robert Burns Citizens‘ Theatre 4.30
and 8pm. £3 (£1). Concs free at door See Fri2.
O Tartulte King’s Theatre 3 and 7.30pm.£4.50,£3.50,£2.50(concs : halfprice) See Mon 19.
0 La Giaconda Tron Theatre 8pm.
£4.50, £5.50. See Thurs 22.
: 0 Street Entertainment George
Square 12—4pm. Free.
3 0 Emma, Emma- Red and Black
Glasgow Arts Centre 7.30pm. £2,
£1.See Mon 19.
o The Little Mahagonny Tron . Theatre. 2pm. See Fri 9
0 Swing the CatTron Theatre Bar. Late night. See Sat 3.
0 The Highly Visibles Dowanhill Centre. 10pm. A cabaret with a
theme: a less than serious look at
o Saltire Society Happening Mitchell Library. 3pm. £4. See Talks/Poetry,
Fri 9 May.
0 Aly Bain and Paddy Glackin Babbity Bowsters, Blackfriars Street. 3pm. £4. The world‘s most famous fiddler. from Shetland and the Boys of the Lough, with one of the greatest of
the Irish players. é 0 Al Casey, George Penman Jazz Band
Glasgow Society of Musicians,
; Berkeley Street. 8pm. £3.50. Fats : Waller’s great guitarist from the ': thirties and forties. and our own
George, a bit younger.
0 Results Glasgow Arts Centre, 12 Washington Street. 221 4526. 9.45pm. £1. Reﬂections on America’s gift ofjazz. Tony Gorman, sax, Jim Cielland, keyboards, George Lyle. bass, and Nick Weston, drums.
0 La Gioconda Tron Theatre.
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Trongate, 552 4267/8. 8pm. £5.50
(£4.50). See Thurs 22 for full description.
0 Lunchproms Hutcheson‘s Hall, 158 Ingram St.Extra date: Sun 25. 12.30pm. £2.50. See Thurs 22 for full description.
0 Small Proms Hutcheson's Hall. 158 Ingram St.Extra date: Sun 25. 7.30pm. £3 (£1). Edinburgh Quartet/Paragon Ensemble — see Thurs 22 for full description.
0 View From Here Dowanhill Centre. 8pm. £2.50 ( £2). See Thurs 22.
0 Love; Poetry And Song Mitchell Library, Kent Road, 221 7030. Saltire Society Happening. 3pm. £4. See Fri 9 May.
0 Children’s Puppet Workshop The Garret. Mask and Puppet Centre. 39b Otago Street. 339 6185. 10am—1pm. £2.50. NB Date is not as in the programme. A workshop with Malcolm Knight. Making Spongee Puppets. which are made from polyfoam and operated by hand from inside the spongee! 15 places only. For age approx 7—14 vears.
0 Street Entertainment George Square. Noon-4pm. See 3 May.
0 Alden Knight and Aseneh Rodriguez Third Eye Centre. 7.30pm. £3 (£2). See Thurs 22 May.
0 Derek Jannan in Perspective Caravaggio (18) (Derek Jarman UK 1986) 93 mins. Glasgow Film Theatre. 6pm & 8.30pm. £2.20 (£1.50). See Film listings and feature.
0 Mayiest Firework Spectacular Glasgow Garden Festival Site. Best view (and this is where the music can be heard) from the Car Park of the Scottish Exhibition and Conference Centre. (opposite side ofthe river). Finnieston, 10pm. Firework finale.
f This is becoming the traditional and
exuberant way to end festivals.
Q Mayfest this year will play out to the 3 theme music from E. T., Superman
g and the inevitable I812 Overture.
A bus shuttle service returns to George Square from the SSEC car park at 10.30pm.
There will be takeaway food
available in the car park.
= Lavatory lacilities however, seem to t have been overlooked. At the time
ofgoing to press the SSEC had not
decided if the bar facilities would be opened for the evening, thus
providing some reliefto the large numbers anticipated at the event.
0 Dance Workshop with Axis Dowanhill Centre. 2pm. £1.50. See Fri 23 May
0 Nothing Without Work? Govan Cross 8pm. See Wed 21 .
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O The Horseshoe 17 Drury Street. Recently renovated pub boasting the longest bar in Europe and the best pub lunches in the city. The intricate island bar serves a decent variety of ales and is propped up at lunchtimes by numerous members of Glasgow‘s legal fraternity. The three course lunches taste commendably home-made — a rare bargain at £1 .20. O Saracen's Head Gallowgate. Historic coaching inn with what might delicately be termed a ‘colourful‘ reputation. Made famous by B. Connolly. B Bryden and M. McCormick.
0 Rock Garden 73 Queen Street. Once Glasgow‘s trendiest bar. the RG seems to be regaining its reputation after a dull period. Now divided into two, the trendier element congregates in the downstairs. ‘New Frontier‘. Bar prices tend towards the alarming but the floor show is good — still possible to see the odd music biz character — they come here expressly to be ignored. ’
0 Pin Miller Street. Opened as an alternative to the Rock Garden but seems to have attracted its own crowd. Sometimes the doorman won‘t let you in. but when he does you enter a pub into which a lot of effort and money has been put. attracting both admiration and criticism. In our experience the
, Stella here is a tasty drop.
0 Alice's Underground Cambridge Street. Opened with a flourish and is certainly by far the most unusual pub in the city — ﬂoating piano. Morris Minor, swimming pool etc. Hard to describe and certainly Worth a visit for its curiosity value — unlikely to become anyone‘s ‘regular‘.
0 Hurricanes 142 West-Regent Street. For a long tim‘e a serious rival to the Rock Garden. Now it has to much competition and is just a tad offthe beaten track. All the same. this basement bar often makes a nice change.
C Griffin Bath Street. Three pubs in one. Griffin, Griffiny and Griffinette. Used to be popular with Art School types but less so now. The Griffin has probably the rudest bar staffin Glasgow.
0 Ritz North Street. Over 100 years old and a free house. The Ritz has some lovely wood panelling and an even iovelier selection ofales. A photographer friend says she comes here because it is full ofsuch interesting faces.
O Overﬂow Old Dumbarton Road. Some of the best beer in the city is to be had here. On our last visit here we 3 were amazed to see a ‘try before you 3 buy‘ scheme in operation. A good l and varied selection of beers is available in this pub which is well run by someone who obviously knows all there is to know about beer.
0 The Nile West Nile Street. A
chrome and glass type of pub the
Nile is both attractive and airy. The
bar staff are pleasant and there is a smallerbar downstairs. For all this.
not one of Glasgow‘s busiest pubs and so to be recommended. Incidentally. the toilets are reached via the front door.
0 Smiths West Nile Street. A
S pleasant ifsomewhat cramped pub. there are some fine drawings by Susan Scott and much time can be
whiled away by guessing who the subjects are. The upper part is extremely short of headroom which can be doubly treacherous after a couple of Smiths extra-large glasses ofwine.
0 Squire’s West (‘ampbell Street. There‘s no way I cart find ofsaying
; that this is a nice wee bar and friendly
and gay without sounding really naff. 0 Fouquet's Reniield Street. A great big barn ofa place. Like a (ierman Bier Keller. I imagine. if I‘d ever been in one.
0 Duke’s Old Dumbarton Road. Will pass down in Glasgow folk lore as the place where we really were dancing in the streets last summer when The Clash actually played here. Ifyou manage to find it you'll probably love it.
0 Hickory's Miller Street. Place fora quiet drink when Fixx is too much.
0 De Quincey’s Renfieid Street. You either love it or you hate it. The fanciest wally close in the city.
0 The Cul de Sac 44/46 Ashton Lane. The pub for the philosopher. Poses a million questions. . . Why won‘t they serve me'.’ Why does everyone have the same haircut? What‘s that thing on the wall'.’ Whining over — the (‘ul de Sac is still one of the best.
0 Sloans Argyll Arcade. Famous and very. very old. A real pub. None of your potted palms and fancy cocktails here!
0 Stage DoorSl ()id Riitherglen Road. Local for the (‘itz. and a good place fora pint ifthe queues at the theatre bar are too long or too arty.
O Tennants Byres Road. For a street the size of Byres Road. there are
; precious few really good pubs.
Tennants remains one of the most popular with locals and students alike. Back in the good old days of Bass Special the best pint around was served here and the beer remains good to this day.
DELICAN Now OPEN
We Will be open 7 days a week from 8 a m till late for Breakfasts, Business Lunches and Evening Dinners
Tel: 041 221 7323
Near Char/ng Cross
The List 2 — 15 May 33