Those are Bukowski only issues.I just pulled out two "Wormwoods" that were immediately accessible.
"Beauti-Ful" and "People Poems."
I'll have to take a look through them and see if any of the writers you mentioned are part of them.
wow, that story is quite the fiction, right? but entertaining none the less. whoever wrote it got their mannerisms and personalities of the two down pretty good...
"death of Hendrix did not bother me. Janis Joplin death particularly saddening, terrible to me because to put it shittily, I related to her. she had the courage of a mountain, understand? don't worry about vocal chords...wrote an 8 or ten page tribute to the guts of Joplin but so filled with love, I had to destroy."Did Buk ever have much to say about any pop stars specifically?
You go girl.Certainly NOT bonzo! Cowboy up motherfucker-and while your at it shut up and leave me alone! I just do not like the way he presented himself in that book. I always felt that if Jim were alive, Densmore would have never had the balls to say what he said, and to me, that spells=FAKE.CRB:)
Agreed. Kilmer nailed it. Spooky good.Kilmer was perfect, hands down.
You may be in the minority here.I gotta defend Densmore.
Well it's just imagining, isn't it? But Hendrix played at the Monterey Pop Festival the year the first Doors album came out, so there was certainly a few years of overlap. By the time Morrison died, all the "heavy" bands had released their first, and sometimes second, albums.As far as imagining Morrison with hard rock players, well, at the time there were few bands like Zeppelin, Sabbath or Hendrix and heavy metal had not even started.