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favorite this post I Want to Take You Higher: The Psychedelic Era 1965-1969-records colle - $10 (Hard cover Book .. records collectors- Akron st E.Main st) hide this posting unhide

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Akron st and E Main st

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condition: excellent
size / dimensions: Nice for you records collectors

its a hardcover book
looks in excellent condition, no rips,wrinkles, just the paper cover is wrinkled. The book itself in great condition.
Nice for you RocknRoll memorabilia records collectors

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$10.00
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About this product

Whether you turned on, tuned in, dropped out, or just stood by, you know the psychedelic movement and its music are unforgettable. It is an era that remains a legend to boomers and slackers everywhere. Celebrate the thirtieth anniversary of the Summer of Love with this definitive volume from the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum - -an incredible time capsule of a document that ties in with the museum's first major exhibition since its grand opening. Including classic as well as rare, previously unreleased images, lyrics, and paraphernalia from the wildest moments of 1965-1969, and boasting an eye-stopping cover as psychedelic as its subject, this is the spectacular official tribute to all the style, sound, peace, and power of the infamous Summer of Love.

Product Identifiers
ISBN-10 0811817253
ISBN-13 9780811817257
eBay Product ID (ePID) 925007

Key Details
Author Barry Miles, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum Staff
Number Of Pages 208 pages
Format Hardcover
Publication Date 1997-06-01
Language English
Publisher Chronicle Books LLC
Publication Year 1997

Additional Details
Copyright Date 1997
Illustrated Yes

Dimensions
Weight 16 Oz
Height 1 In.
Width 1 In.
Length 1 In.

Target Audience
Group Trade
Grade From 8
Grade To 17

Classification Method
LCCN 96-052197
LC Classification Number ML141.C58R65 1997
Dewey Decimal 781.66/09
Dewey Edition 21

Contributors
Edited by James Henke
Text by Barry Miles, Charles Perry

Reviews
-- Star Tribune, June 1997 It hardly seems possible that the psychedelic era is 30-some years old, but the first major exhibition by the new Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland celebrated that era so it must be so. Still...30 years? I Want To Take You Higher: The Psychedelic Era: 1965-1969,edited by James Henke, essays by Charles Perry and Barry Miles is very much a Rolling Stone magazine product. Henke, the chief curator of the museum, is a former music editor of the magazine, and Perry has been associated with it since 1968. Miles has been involved in the cultural scene in London since the '60s and has written books about the late Allen Ginsberg and former Beatle Paul McCartney, both of whom first made names for themselves in the psychedelic years. In an introduction, Henke quickly reminds the reader of not only the volume but the quality of the creative explosion that the book will survey. The music and energy of the period was fueled by the music and juices of the Beatles, Jefferson Airplane, the Rolling Stones, The Jimi Hendrix Experience, the Grateful Dead, the Doors, Buffalo Springfield, the Velvet Underground, Big Brother and the Holding Company (read Janis Joplin), the Byrds, Donovan. . . and on and on. The book covers the era both in the United States and England, where the first hint of the psychedelic era -- the marriage of drug use and pop culture -- took place on June 11, 1965, at the "Poets of the World/Poets of Our Time" reading at the Royal Albert Hall (one of the organizers of that event was Miles). The featured poets were Ginsberg, Lawrence Ferlinghetti and Gregory Corso. Russian poet Andrei Voznesensky did not read, but sat in the audience along with Indira Gandhi, the future prime minister of India. Controversial psychiatrist R.D. Laing brought along a dozen of his patients to dance and blow bubbles. If that was the beginning of the four-year summer of love, Woodstock's protest celebration in 1969 was the culmination. The book covers the era through text, illustration, photos, a time-line across the bottom of many of the pages and the wonderful recollections of the people who were involved. The photographs capture posters, clothing and paraphernalia from the era in addition to the musicians, artists, poets and celebrities of the time. There are memories from Grace Slick, Boz Scaggs, Bob Weir, Country Joe McDonald, Donovan, Ginsberg and many more. A double-page spread features a pschedelic-colored Buick painted by artist David Vaughan for the design group Binder, and Country Joe, Joplin and Santana are captured in action at Woodstock. From the time-lines the reader learns that on January 24, 1967, San Francisco police chief Thomas Cahill coined the term "the Love Generation" to describe the folks living in Haight-Ashbury, and on the 27th of the same month, the United States, the Soviet Union and 58 other nations signed a treaty banning nuclear weapons in outer space. If you can't make it to the exhibit, or the traveling show at the Mall of America from July 4 to 6, this catalog is the next best.
The photographs capture posters, clothing and paraphernalia from the era in addition to the musicians, artists, poets and celebrities of the time. Star Tribune
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