Saturday, June 30, 2012
More on Jimi Hendrix' meeting with Leonard Nimoy
Photo credit: George Shuba/Commerce Studio
This is from the
Guitar World SPECIAL COLLECTORS EDITION HENDRIX LIVES! March, 1988, P. 82.
Interestingly enough, on the same page, there are two more pics which relate to the "Jimi and Leonard Nimoy" post of last month. It details two photos, credited to "George Shuba/Commerce Studio" that fill in the blanks on Jimi's historic meeting with Spock March 26, 1968 at Cleveland Radio Station WKYC on a visit to deejay Chuck Knapp. Curiously, the Leonard Nimoy story in my earlier post was about WKYC personality Chuck Dunaway. They sure do look alike:.
Jimi Hendrix & Leonard Nimoy
Photo credited to "George Shuba/Commerce Studio" ... Jimi's historic meeting with Spock March 26, 1968 at Cleveland Radio Station WKYC on a visit to deejay Chuck Dunaway.
I got my copy from Hendrix collector David Pearcy.
Please see my earlier post:
Saturday, June 9, 2012
Photo by the great John Peden
The Wizard of Waukesha was the cover subject in Guitar World March, 1983, in which we published Part I of the Les Paul odyssey to Mahwah known as Jersey Guitar Safari and which will be chronicled in a forthcoming tome. Les did say at the time that this visit by a half-dozen GW pilgrims was what got him off his ass to begin playing again, first at a place called Fat Tuesdays and later at Iridium, where he played every Monday night till the day he died, practically.
Noe the G and the Guitar World crew, composed of John Peden, photographer; Perry Margouleff, guitar maven; Bob Davis, "Les' adopted son"; Peter Mengaziol, the techno-wiz who did the full-on two-part interview, went on a guitar safari to Les Paul's house in Mahwah, NJ, where we got the royal tour of all his wondrous gadgets as we prepared an article about the "Wizard of Waukesha."
Go to doctornoemedia.blogspot.com/2008/09/les-paul-house-mahwah... for information.
Here is what the GW blog says currently:
You're not much of a guitar magazine if you don't acknowledge guitar inventor, recording innovator and master musician Les Paul. Guitar World writer Peter Mangaziol was fortunate enough to interview Paul at his home in New Jersey, which was described as a guitar tinkerer's playground.
By 1983 Guitar World was on its way. Readership was growing, feedback was voluminous (and mostly positive), and some of the world's biggest musicians were gracing the covers.
This year saw interviews with Pete Townshend, Jaco Pastorius and even the legendary Les Paul. Sadly, it also saw the death of Muddy Waters, one of the most important and influential guitarists of the 20th century. As the chronicles of Guitar World continued to grow, it would become evident that every new and exciting discovery would in turn be undercut by unavoidable loss.