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66: The Brotherhood: Growing up with Terence, La Chorrera and immanatizing the Eschaton
From Jesse James and Butch Cassidy to Scarface and Tony Soprano, outlaws have always held a singularly ambiguous place in America’s popular imagination: we fear and loathe the gangster’s appetite for violence; we envy and covet his radical freedom. In early 1965, LIFE photographer Bill Ray and writer Joe Bride spent several weeks with a gang that, to this day, serves as a living, brawling embodiment of our schizoid relationship with the rebel: the Hells Angels. Here, along with a gallery of remarkable photographs that were shot for LIFE but never ran in the magazine, Ray and Bride recall their days and nights spent with Buzzard, Hambone, Big D and other Angels (as well as their equally tough “old ladies”) at a time when the roar of Harleys and the sight of long-haired bikers was still new and — for the average, law-abiding citizen — utterly unfathomable.
It's worth taking the time to get to grips with Brion Gysin.
Sound Colour Vibration is a music, art, film, photography and culture blog. We present interviews, album and film reviews, an online art gallery, a 24 hour streaming online radio series and so much more. SCV is also a multi-media promotion and booking organization that facilitates events for artists in the Southern California region. We include members who express themselves in art, music, films, publications, food, discussion forums and are dedicated to enriching the lives around them. Sound Colour Vibration has bridged the worlds of art in a way rarely seen, with modern hardcore sitting right beside dub and jazz. The vision we have set in place is transforming and molding into new frontiers and possibilities we had never dreamed were possible.
Happy Mardi Gras, everybody! I've just successfully completed my 30th consecutive Carnival Time in New Orleans and am now getting ready to head North by way of Oxford and Holly Springs, Miss., and Little Rock, Ark., to Chicago and then to Detroit by the end of the month to make the Hash Bash in Ann Arbor on April 2 and the Seventh Annual 4/20 Party in the D on April 20. I'm sorry I missed the last installment of this column but my bag with my laptop and all accessories was stolen at an outdoor café on the Rambla in Barcelona, my last stop before coming to New Orleans. Otherwise I had a terrific time in Spain, introducing the Spanish translation of my book Sun Ra Interviews & Essays , published by Libertos Editorial, and performing shows in Madrid and Barcelona with Lydia Lunch and her band, Big Sexy Noise under the aegis of RUTA 66 music magazine.
Salvador Dali ‘L’Apothéose Du Dollar’ L’APOTHEOSE DU DOLLAR by Salvador Dali Ici Salvador Dali Nommé par un anagramme par André Breton : Avida Dollars Lequel anagramme avait été fait avec une petite mauvaise intention Croyant me gêner. Au contraire, c’était le mot magique Qui a fait que depuis ce moment Les dollars ont plu sur ma tête Comme une véritable divine diahrrée. Ce qui fait que depuis je m’endors chaque nuit De plus en plus entouré de satisfaction Parce qu’il y a rien au monde Qui me procure autant de satisfaction Que sentir cette pluie monotone et divine de dollars. Mais il y a un autre côté qui amusera tous les gens qui m’écoutent C’est que justement, Auguste Comte, le grand philosophe français Au moment d’inventer sa nouvelle religion positiviste Il avait dit, avant de commencer cette religion : “Il faut que nous comptions avec les banquiers”
La Desintegración de la Persistencia de la Memoria or The Disintegration of the Persistence of Memory (oil on canvas, 1954), is a painting by the Spanish surrealist Salvador Dalí . It is an oil on canvas re-creation of the artist's famous 1931 work The Persistence of Memory , and measures a diminutive 25.4 × 33 cm. It was originally known as The Chromosome of a Highly-coloured Fish's Eye Starting the Harmonious Disintegration of the Persistence of Memory , and first exhibited at the Carstairs Gallery in New York in 1954. [ 1 ] [ edit ] Description In this version, the landscape from the original work has been flooded with water.
Rare Audio from Anthology Film Archives P. Adams Sitney Interviews Kenneth Anger on WNYC's "Arts Forum" (1972)
After a farmer in northeastern China picked a fossilized flying lizard out of the ground last year and sold it to a museum, paleontologists quickly noticed a broken wing - and an egg nestled next to the animal's tail. The scientists dubbed the spectacular specimen "Mrs. T" - a contraction of "Mrs.
What Makes Poets Tick?
February 16 – June 10, 2012