On 20 January 2009, to mark Barack Obama's inauguration as the 44th President of the United States, Sinclair performed a series of his poems accompanied by a live band, featuring Elliott Levin, Tony Bianco and Jair-Rohm Parker Wells at Cafe OTO in Dalston, East London.[14][15] John Sinclair has recorded several of his poems and essays. On these albums blues and jazz musicians provide psychedelic soundscapes to accompany his delivery: John Sinclair (poet) John Sinclair (poet)
Lieu : Au 9 de la rue Git-le-Cœur, dans le 6ème arrondissement de Paris (France), entre la rue Saint André des Arts et le Quai Augustins. L’histoire : En 1933, M. et Mme Rachou, un couple de provinciaux, arrivent de Giverny, près de Rouen, et deviennent gérants de l’hôtel. Ils accueillent les artistes, les autorisent à vivre comme ils veulent., et à payer leur loyer avec leurs œuvres d’art. Mme Rachou gère le bistrot au rez-de-chaussée et la réception de l’hôtel. L’hôtel n’a pas de nom. Il deviendra bientôt de manière officieuse le Beat Hotel. Les Beats Hotels - William S. Burroughs Les Beats Hotels - William S. Burroughs
Irwin Allen Ginsberg (/ˈɡɪnzbərɡ/; June 3, 1926 – April 5, 1997) was an American poet and one of the leading figures of both the Beat Generation of the 1950s and the counterculture that soon would follow. He vigorously opposed militarism, economic materialism and sexual repression. Ginsberg is best known for his epic poem "Howl", in which he denounced what he saw as the destructive forces of capitalism and conformity in the United States.[1][2][3] Allen Ginsberg Allen Ginsberg
Bing Crosby in 1942 In 1939, the word hepster was used by Cab Calloway in the title of his Hepster's Dictionary, which defines hep cat as "a guy who knows all the answers, understands jive". In 1944, pianist Harry Gibson modified this to hipster[2] in his short glossary "For Characters Who Don't Dig Jive Talk," published in 1944 with the album Boogie Woogie In Blue, featuring the self-titled hit "Handsome Harry the Hipster".[3] The entry for hipsters defined them as "characters who like hot jazz." In his book Jazz: A History (1977), Frank Tirro defines the 1940s hipster: Hipster (1940s subculture) Hipster (1940s subculture)