Rolling Stone Magazine No 148 November 22 1973 Grateful Dead Stomu Yamashta Paul Butterfield

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Rolling Stone Magazine No 148 November 22 1973 Grateful Dead Stomu Yamashta Paul Butterfield
Rolling Stone Magazine No 148 November 22, 1973

In A New Life for the Dead, Associate Editor Charles
Perry, editor of Smokestack El Ropo’s Bedside Reader and
a certified authority on cosmic enterprise,’explores the mysteries 
of the Dead’s powerful new empire.
By Charles Perry 28

Speaking of truckers and Dead Heads,
author Jack Cady, who for years
drove a 750 Ford gas rig, reveals in
Kansas, 5 AM the lonely, disturbing and sometimes 
spiritual subculture of America’s long-
distance haulers. “I’ve slept under a bridge in Knoxville
while hiding from police,” writes Cady, “had tires cut in
Boston for refusing union help, been jumped jn Detroit,
and have sweated in the killing proximity of knife or gun
in half a dozen places . . . I suffered then, as now, from
two troubles that characterize truckers . . . they are inde-
pendent and they are romantics.” By Jack Cady 40

Behind the droning pleasantries of the final Watergate
hearings, animosity and back-stabbing between the committeemen 
and their staffs continues to grow, as we see in
Senators and Sandbaggers. By Timothy Crouse 22

Let’s see, now . . . there was the bombing of Cambodia, 
the break-ins, the cover-ups, the Hughes contribu-
tions, the Agnew resignation, the — oh Gawd, pass the
hors d’oeuvre, it’s all becoming such a bore! Watergate
Chic. By Charlotte Curtis 6

Stomu Yamashta and his Red Buddha Theatre—how
the best new rock theatrical toured the United States, and
why you probably missed it. By Glenn O’Brien 10

Great days in Chicago — Better Days in Woodstock:
Paul Butterfield learns something new from every band
he forms. By Josh Mills 16

Screaming out of their parents’ houses, the children of
Los Angeles head for Rodney Bingenheimer’s new club.
Rodney’s Club, that’s right. The Mayor of Sunset Strip
beats paralysis and gets laid. By Terry Atkinson 17

Carol Kaye, Big Bass Woman—what’s a nice girl like
her doing in a recording session like this? By Judith Sims 18

A strange occurrence at Columbia records: Eric Andersen, 
after one beautiful album, Blue River, records a
follow-up . . . and the tapes are suddenly and unexplainably
lost by company personnel. Really. By Steve Moore 19

Screening the Sixties: A champion of auteurist film
criticism offers us a brief history of cinema, and of himself,
during an arbitrary period. By Andrew Sarris
“ALL THE NEWS THAT FITS” 36

[DEPARTMENTS]
Letters ; 4 Performance 15
World News Roundup ; 6 Random Notes 20
Perspectives 9 Records 46
Singles 14 | Books 53

Jerry Garcia, floating emblem of the Grateful Dead
karass/empire, is rendered on our cover by Robert
Grossman. “I wanted to do something big and power-
ful,” he says, “because that’s apparently what he repre-
sents to the industry.” Not that big, however; lest any-
body think Garcia’s gained a whole lot of weight, be
informed that he has in fact lost weight these days.
Grossman’s work has appeared in the two-volume ‘Beat-
les Songbook’ and magazines including New York, of
which he’s a contributing editor.



Early complete issue in reasonable condition . Has been archive stored flat but will be dispatched folded unless you pre-arrange and pay for flat packaging.

Founded in California, by Jann Wenner back in 1967 Rolling Stone Magazine delved deep into the music world and frequently tackled political issues. In the first edition 11/9/1967 Wenner wrote that Rolling Stone "is not just about music, but about things & attitudes that the music scene embraces. However it quickly distanced itself from the underground newspapers of the time embracing traditional journalism & avoiding the radical politics championed by the underground press.

 
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