Re: Three Places in New England Version 1
> Thompson was an old lady before he turned middle aged.Thompson was like Truman Capote without the drugs, neuroses, or taste
>Is this the Burgess Meredith from "Of Mice and Men," "Batman,"
> > Carter can think whatever he wants.
> The rumor is that Burgess Meredith "died" because Carter got tired
> of playing the double-role.
"Rocky," or "Grumpy Old Men"?
Hmm, having written that out, it now seems obvious it was the last one.
> Roy Harris finally made it to New York. He was wide-eyed awe-This surprises me because I never regarded Copland as particularly
> struck -- never saw any city like that before in his whole life!
> Her meets up with Copland and they're walking down the street
> together, and some sailors are laughing at the pair of them. Harris
> asks Copland, in all innocence, what they find so funny. Copland
> replies (and this is a quote), "Haw haw, Roy, don't you know
> anything?? I'm the biggest fairy in all of New York!" Then they
> get to either Copland's or Thompson's apartment, and Harris thinks
> to himself, "The way this place is decorated, and the music they
> write, I'm glad I don't write music like that!"
fey. No, he wasn't Rambo (Aaron Copland in "Rambo": an interesting
image), but I didn't really begin to suspect anything until he was on
a show plugging his autobiography and went apesh** when the
interviewer asked him about why he wrote nothing about his personal
life. (Copland going apesh**, another interesting image). Although
obviously he was not on TV when with Harris, and Harris was a fellow
artist, presumably not with the mindset of the religious right, it
still surprises me a person as private as Copland would out himself
with such ease.
> TheThank you. And I'm also available to discuss atonality at Bar Mitzvahs.
> > only thing that comes to mind is he would construct rows so that
> > original form was the same as a transposed retrograde or retrograde
> > inversion, but this, of course, lessened the possibilities,
> instead of
> > expanding upon them.
> Very good!
> Have you read that hilarious piece of drivel written by LyndonYou mean Lyndon LaRouche was actually intelligent enough to know
> LaRouche denouncing Webern's music because of these qualities? I
> don't know where it originally came from (other than a jail cell?),
> but it shows up in "Phatic Communication with Bob Dobbs."
Webern was not someone who baked bread?!?!
- --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "mhberest" <mhberest@m...> wrote:
>The Wonderous thing about Webern's bread is that you can eat a loaf
> > Have you read that hilarious piece of drivel written by Lyndon
> > LaRouche denouncing Webern's music because of these qualities? I
> > don't know where it originally came from (other than a jail cell?),
> > but it shows up in "Phatic Communication with Bob Dobbs."
> You mean Lyndon LaRouche was actually intelligent enough to know
> Webern was not someone who baked bread?!?!
forwards, backwards or upside-down and it tastes a little different