Containing Multitudes Since 2004
Has David Crosby been mentioned heretofore either?
It took me ten years to realize what an airhead he is. (I plead youth and ignorance, your honor.) When he moved the Rolling Stone editorial offices to New York, it was clear that he was just going to follow whatever trend was going on, and that all the peace-and-love stuff was just marketing jive to him. Or maybe he believed it once. Come to think of it, so did I, once.
Robert:I was about to say Crosby hadn't been mentioned and thank you for the tip, when . . .a quick check revealed that he was among those featured in 'Civic Portraiture'. Still and all, a good suggestion.etiv:I don't know what Wenner was saying in the first years of 'Rolling Stone', but over the last 25 years or more he's made no secret of the fact that he started the magazine solely to bring himself into closer proximity with his idols (Dylan, Lennon, etc.). Some of its more principled stands, such as never accepting advertising from the US Military, were mainly a concession to some of the more left-bent staffers (not to mention a readership which assumed, as a matter of course, that the magazine's intentions were fundamentally radical). Those positions have since been tossed to the curb.'Rolling Stone' has published a lot of great writing. A lot. But it wasn't terribly far from mainstream when it started, and it sure as hell ain't even an inch out of the mainstream now.
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