MUSIC Terry Reid. The Jazz Club, 2/F, 34-36 D'Aguilar Street, Central. Tonight. Tickets $250 ($125 members). Call 2845-8477 for details. A last chance tonight to catch one of the great rock vocalists of the 1960s on the latest of several swings through town. Terry 'Superlungs' Reid is probably best known as the man who turned down the lead vocalist's job with Led Zeppelin. Not withstanding having made the bad career choice of the century he has been successful in his own right as a songwriter and the voice that commended him to Jimmy Page is still intact. He is backed by the Eugene Pao Band. Phil Collins. Hong Kong Coliseum. Wednesday and Thursday, 8 pm. Tickets $1,280, $480, $380 from Urbtix, call 2734-9009 for bookings. The number of people who find Phil Collins unendurable probably counterbalances those who adore him, but his multiple talents as a drummer, vocalist, songwriter and producer are undeniable. A shameless pleaser, he will undoubtedly perform all the big ballads from In The Air Tonight onwards, but expect some rock material too. Collins is very particular about his backing musicians and the band should be well worth seeing in its own right. Michel Dalberto. Academy for Performing Arts Concert Hall. Saturday, 8 pm. Tickets $150 ($50 students). A piano recital from one of the world's leading interpreters of Schubert. Michel Dalberto has recorded the composer's complete piano works and has performed them all over the world. In addition to Schubert this performance will include works by French composers Debussy, Faure and Ravel. DANCE Martha Graham Dance Company. Hong Kong Cultural Centre Grand Theatre, Saturday and May 7, 7.30 pm. Tickets $300, $220, $140, $80. Enquiries 2734-2006/2734-2911. A rare visit to the territory by one of the great dance companies of the world. The late Martha Graham was one of the most influential choreographers of the century and a mentor to most of the leading figures in American dance. The company, which she founded in 1926, continues her tradition of innovation and the works performed are complex and extraordinarily taxing, physically. For dance enthusiasts these shows are essential. Brazil, Brazil. Grand Hyatt Hotel, Grand Room. Until Tuesday, 10 am to 7 pm. Free. A fine exhibition of contemporary art from five of Brazil's best known artists. Works range from the figurative paintings of Joao Camara to the pop art influenced hyper-realism of Newton Mesquita. Dina Oliveira's paintings evoke the traditional crafts of the Indian tribes of Amazonia, while Antonia Peticov is inspired by mathematical devices. Peticov has painted a pair of works specially for this exhibition, one depicting a Brazilian skyline and the other of Hong Kong. Rubens Gerchman is a self-styled urban painter whose work pays tribute to the vitality of Rio de Janeiro. Also on show are several pieces by Brazil's most famous sculptor, the late Bruno Giorgi, who created the monumental sculptures for the city of Brasilia. THEATRE The Murder Of Sherlock Holmes. The International Theatre Company, London. Hong Kong Arts Centre, Shouson Theatre. Tuesday to Saturday, 8 pm. Tickets $180, $80 (students). Enquiries 2813-5338. A play-within-a-play murder mystery set in the East End of London with elements of vaudeville, gothic horror, song, dance, and, of course, plenty of Conan Doyle. The show addresses such key questions as how did Sherlock Holmes really die and who was the real Professor Moriarty? For serious Sherlock Holmes buffs this production will probably smack of sacrilege, but it sounds as though it should be entertaining for the rest of us. CINEMA The Battleship Potemkin. Hong Kong Arts Centre, Lim Por Yen Film Theatre. Wednesday, 7.30 pm. Tickets $45 from Urbtix. Eisenstein's silent masterpiece made to mark the 20th anniversary of the Russian Revolution. One of the greatest and most influential films ever made, this includes the classic Odessa Steps sequence in which, in the course of an entirely fictitious massacre, a baby in its pram bounces down a seemingly endless flight of steps to its death. The montage work is legendary and the breadth of the cinematic vision remains breathtaking. It is all propaganda for a now discredited system, of course, but remains a masterpiece. Seize the opportunity to see it on the big screen rather than diminished by video - unless of course you have Wednesday evening earmarked for Phil Collins.