Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger
Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger
Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger
Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger
Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger

Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger

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Time Out Magazine November 12-18, 1971 Daevid Allen Gong Aleister Crowley Kenneth Anger
Time Out London Magazine No 91 Nov 12-18 1971

News  4 Features: TV4   34 Daevid Allen & Gong  22 Kenneth Anger  48 Music: Reviews   24 Dates  26 Places  30 Radio & TV: Selections   36 Theatre: News  39 West End Theatre  40 Fringe  41 Film: News & Reviews   50 A—Z Index  53 West End Cinemas   54 Local Cinemas  56 Late Night   59 Clubs  60 NFT   63 Voyeur   Letters   13 Agit Prop  13 Food  14 Lectures  15 Children  14 Poetry  17 Odds  17 Books  19 Exhibitions  21 Drag   45 Opera   45 Dance  45 Sell Out  46 Classified Ads   65 Stop Press   66 
`Godspell—Christ as Clown—is at the Roundhouse followed by a one man show from a very singular gentleman called Justin Thomas: there's a letter from him to the Queen in the listings. The Theatre of All Possibilities is an itinerant American -theatre commune who begin their London season at The Arts. And Snoo Wilson's 'Blow Job' opens at the Kings Head—for more about Snoo and the state of Portable Theatre, see the theatre page news.

This Week 

On Sunday at 2 pm the Electric are putting on a Benefit for Will Walker organised by Fair Enterprises. They'll be screening 'Monterey Pop', so check Agit Prop listings for details. Also at the Electric there's an allnighter of Japanese films on Friday and Saturday (11.30 pm) which includes Mizoguchi's `Ugetsu Monogatarr and from Tuesday, Saul Landau's 'Fidel' and David Larcher's 'Mare's 

Tale'. The Starlight has revitalised its programmes and is at the moment looking for new members so if you're looking for somewhere comfortable to absorb movies ... also now's the time to join Politkino's new cinema club if you want to be in time for their December programme. In the West End, 'W.R Mysteries of the Organism' is at the Academy from the 18th, and 'Frisians' pre-cedes it. Berlolucci's 'Conformist' confronts the bourgeois world with analysis rather than action and Jean Louis Trintignant and Stefania Sandrell are thinking hard. The superb 'Lonesome Cowboys', Warhol's 1966 film with Viva, is at the ICA on Saturday and Sunday. The London Film Festival starts at the NFT on Tuesday with Jacques Tati's new comedy 'Traffic', `Mysteries of the Organism' reappears here too on Tuesday and Wednesday. 'Easy Rider' opens a Sunday to Friday late show at the Shepherds Bush Odeon, Bunuel's 'Chien Andalou' and 'Exterminating Angel' are on late at the Venus, as is Godard's 'Masculin-Feminin' at the Paris Pullman. Mike Reeves horror movies break out at the Park Royal Classic this week ('Witchfinder General' and 'The Sorcerer' and George Axel-rod's 'Secret Life of an American Wife' is at the Croydon Classic. Trnka's Czech puppet adaptation of 'Midsummer Night's Dream' continues at the Venus, Kentish Town- an ingenious and imaginative film which pares down the text to a minimum and concentrates on the special effects. This is an English version with the voices of Richard Burton and members of the Old Vic. Dance - A genuine exception to the rules at Friends House, Euston Road on Thursday is part of the World of Islam Festival. The Mevlevis (Whirling 

Dervishes) present the ceremony they have performed in more or less the same way for six hundred years—so some of them aren't so quick on their feet as they were. Actually, whatever the history behind it, it should provide an exceptional experience in movement.

Radio & TV 
On Friday at Central London Poly there is an open conference to discuss the allocation of the fourth TV Channel—hopefully topics will revolve around the reasons for it happening at all, who'll get the running of it, and how accessible it will be to the viewers. The ITA will probably make their decision about it by the end of November so the conference will be the first and last opportunity to present the views of a large and significant lobby. Dennis Potter has now extended his customary air-time to six hours—the first part of his play about Casanova goes out on Tuesday night. Presenting the central figure as being without hypocrisy and spiritually free, the play makes use of a montage of flashbacks and split timings. Richard Hoggart's Reith Lectures start on Tuesday and John Brain's consideration of his own childhood and his career as a writer (Saturday) provides a peculiar contrast, arguing a more competitive and elitist view of working class culture. Music is best provided by Zappa with clips from 200 Motels on the BBCs solemn 'Grey Whistle Test'—whose interviewers sometimes un-cannily resemble men of the cloth earnestly reasoning with delinquents • —and Duke Ellington's Hammersmith Concert of three weeks ago which goes out on Sunday night. With military precision the BBC screen the concert on the only day of the year when every self-respecting jazz fan will be at Victoria for Monk and Gillespie. Shall we wrap your fickle finger or will you eat it now? 

Apart from the increasingly frenetic rhythms of Life Itself (heavy and progressive should do well) and the multitude of Transatlantic Biggies playing in London this week, it may be worth turning the attention to such unlikely events as King Biscuit Boy (also at South Bank Poly on Thursday) and Idle Race together at the 100 Club on Tuesday, and Ron Geesin (also at the ICA on Thursday) with Lol Coxhill at Chelsea College on Wednesday. And take away the number you fust thought of. Communitywise, there's a benefit for the Mangrove Nine at Imperial College on Wednesday, and a particularly appetising Fun and Games Bill at Hammersmith Town Hall on Thursday. Had enough. Well, as we were saying about Life Itself ... At the weekend of course British jazz musicians will be oscillating reverently between the New Victoria Theatre and the South Bank, where some of the most significant of their post war gurus will be on display. The New Orleans Preservation Hall Band takes the early set at the New Vic on Friday followed by the first and one of the strongest of the new wave enfant terribles, Ornette Coleman. On Saturday, Miles Davis makes a rare stage appearance here, and on Sunday there arc two performances by the Giants of Jazz —Monk, Gillespie, Blakey, Sonny Stitt and other magic names. For those who can't get tickets or can't be bothered, Iskra 1903 is at the Albion on Friday, Keith Tippett at Bedford College on Saturday and Mike Osborne and Stan Tracey are at the Country Club on Sunday. Johnny Griffin the vigorous bop tenorist, late of Chicago and Paris, takes over at Ronnie's from Tuesday. Other international arrivals, but better dressed, include the Hungarian State Symphony Orchestra, at the Festival Hall on Friday. And, perhaps the most necessary visit of the lot, though for different reasons Birendra Shankar's two Concerts in Sympathy at Sadler's Wells on Sunday. Indian music, proceeds to the Bengali refugees. 

The RSC continue their studio season which is now becoming more assured in their new environment at The Place. Don't miss 'Subject to Fits', or our feature on all three plays in the RSC repertoire next issue. Tom Mallin's 'The Novelist' is at the Hampstead Theatre Club, a literary and genuinely controversial play—see two views in the Fringe Theatre listings. At last the Ridiculous Theatrical Company are bringing their 'Bluebeard' to the Open Space from Wednesday. There's a nightly attempt on the lives of the Tory cabinet in Robert Shaw's 'Cato 

Street' at the Young Vic—and their studio is now open with Peter James' production of 'The Painters'. 

On Sunday at 3 pm there is an inaugural meeting of Project 84 at 13 Prince of Wales Road, Chalk Farm, NW3. (Chalk Farm tube). The idea is for a new centre where artists and scientists can meet to discuss and discover mutual interests. Tha first meeting, which is to be attended by computer specialists, scientists, architects and artists, is open to all. 
There is a Writers Forum meeting at Better Books on Thursday with Lee Harwood, Bob Cobbing and others. Also fuller reviews of the two sound poetry records mentioned last week. 

Copy Dates 
Time Out is published every Thursday. Listings run from Friday to Thursday each week. Days below are in the week of publication unless stated otherwise. Editorial Listings: Thursday News Items: 12 am Monday of publication week Display adverts: Wednesday for ads requiring typesetting or make-up. Thursday for complete artwork. Classified Ads: First post on Monday of publication week. 
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Editor Tony Elliott Art Director Pearce Marchbank Advertisement Director John Leaver Features Mike Bygrave, Neil Lyndon News David May, Tony Bunyon, Jeff Katz Editorial Theatre: John Ford, Naseem Khan Cinema: Verina Glaessner,John Collis Music: Ian Pollock,John Fordham, Al Clark TV & Radio: John Howkins Sell Out: Stephanie Hughes Contributing Editors Environment: Colin Moorcraft Dance & Opera: Jan Murray Exhibitions: Su Braden Poetry: Michelene Victor Children: Rose Grey Books: John Howkins TV Films: David Pine Agit Prop: Tony Bunyan Art Editor Ellen Dale Art Department Greta Speechley, Mike Davis Editorial Assistants Carol Barnes, Lindsey Bareham Advertisement Manager Veronica Elliott Advertisement Representatives Liz Watson, Jim Maguire Picture Research Rebecca John Photography Alex Agor Typesetting Jenny Pennings Subscriptions & Classifieds Kate McKcchnie Reception Judy Love

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