“The duty of youth is to challenge corruption.” – Kurt Cobain
You can’t call yourself a horror fan if you haven’t read any of Lovecraft’s work.
I’m happy to be moving to Florida. Although I have no idea what I’ll be doing a month from now or three months from now, I feel like I’m starting fresh, as on the John Lennon song being played all the time now: “It’ll be just like starting over.”
From Brooklyn College, I drove to New Utrecht High School, where I was supposed to teach a class in Basic English Grammar. On the classroom’s blackboard someone had drawn a grave inscribed “John Lennon 1940-1980 – His Music Will Live Forever.” Of course I did not erase it.
Dropping out is not as big a deal as the stigma surrounding it suggests.
We are not your “entertain me and just shut up if it’s not poetry or art or inspirational” machines.
Paul McCartney didn’t have time to take lessons. He was on stage and his guitar string BROKE. He didn’t have time to read a book. Or listen to the greats. He had to get up, sit down at the piano, and start playing.
It’s like when you go into work in a bad mood, ever notice that even the tiniest things are going wrong? Increasingly angering your already bad mood? Well that’s because your thoughts are energy. Everything is energy.
Almost exactly a year after Rosemary’s Baby had been released, Roman Polanski saw his wife Sharon Tate for the last time. In August of 1969, the Manson Family broke into the house Polanski and Tate had recently moved into and brutally killed Tate, her and Polanski’s unborn son, and four others.