1963, the Year of the Revolution

1963, the Year of the Revolution

How Youth Changed the World With Music, Art, and Fashion

Book - 2013
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Assemblage of personal recollections from celebrities involved in the music and fashion industries and other areas of mass culture.
An oral history of the year 1963, recounting the kinetic story of the twelve months that witnessed a demographic power shift: the rise of the Youth Quake movement, a cultural transformation through music, fashion, politics, and the arts. For the first time in history, youth became a commercial and cultural force with the power to command the attention of government and religion and shape society. Some of the period's most influential figures recall the incredible roller-coaster ride of those twelve months.
Publisher: New York :, itbooks,, [2013]
Edition: First edition
Copyright Date: ©2013
ISBN: 9780062120441
0062120441
Branch Call Number: 909.826 MORGAN
Characteristics: xv, 240 pages, 24 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm
Alternative Title: Nineteen sixty-three

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" Keith Richards: ' For me what was important was getting into a recording studio for the first time. In those days the hardest thing to do was to record, and from a musician's point of view the most difficult thing to do was to break into a recording studio./ There was also a feeling of doom, that feeling that if you got a recording contract, a recording career lasted only two years.../ But we had not felt the power of the LP. Everything up to that time was predicated on a hit single. Every tune. Every six weeks you came out with a new hit. And by the time you threw three or four, nearly everyone goes down the tube.' Eric Clapton: ' We all felt part of something..it was about the music, not about being seen...The Stones played in Richmond every Sunday. They were playing Bo Diddley and Chuck Berry. The Beatles came down to see them. We were all individualists and watching the Stones, and these guys came in all wearing the same thing---black leather gear and the same haircut. We all had different styles of hair, and here's these guys--they all had to look alike. They all wore the same clothes. Someone was telling them what to wear: Brian Epstein. I felt contempt. They wanted the big pie and they knew how to get it....but if we sat down and talked we would discuss Chuck and Muddy Waters.' "

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