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His daughter
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The Doors - Live in Pittsburgh
May 2, 1970 2XVinyls from my collection
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👉 Live in Pittsburgh 1970 is a live album by The Doors released in 2008. The concert was recorded in 👍 Pittsburgh at the Pittsburgh Civic Arena on May 2, 1970. This is the sixth full-length live 🎤 set of previously unreleased material from The Doors' own 👑 Bright Midnight Archives.
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#thedoors#jimmorrison#liveinpittsburgh1970#vinyl#psychedelicrock#liveinpittsburgh70
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Feliz domingo

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In keeping with the season and Holy-Daze.....

" Summertime
The livin is easy
Fish are jumpin'
And the cotton's HIGH!
Your woman's RICH, YEAH!
And your daddy's good lookin yeah
Hush Little Baby whoa don't you cry
Don't you cry
Don't you cry
Don't you cry
Don't you cry
Don't you criighighi, yeah
Please don't cry

🎹

Summertime
Yeah,
And the Livin is eazy
Fish are jumpin'
Yeah, and the Cotton's High
High
high
High
Your mama's Rich,
Oh Yeah!!
And your daddy's good lookin'
Hush Little Baby don't you cry
Alright now let's get real quiet
Let's get real quiet
Real quiet
Quiet
Let's get real soft
Let's get real soft
Let's get real soft
Real soft
Let's get real soft
Real soft
Real soft
Real soft
Let's get real soft
Let's get soft
Let's get soft
Let's get soft
Let's get soft
Let's get real soft
Let's get real slow
Now come on cool it
Way down
Way down ma
Way down
Way down
Way down
Way down
Way down
Go down
Go down
Go down."

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"I would never be surprised to hear about Jim getting any female - or male for that matter! - any female in Hollywood, you know in Hollywood or otherwise. I was very much in awe - and glad to get the leftovers." - Robby Krieger

"I was a little jealous of all the female attention, but I quickly saw the bright spotlight on the lead singer was dangerous in a way. I was on the edge, so I got...a little singed." - John Densmore

link to article: http://pamelacourson.tumblr.com/page/5
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Rolling Stone: I'm hesitant to bring it up, because so bloody much has been made of it, and I guess I want your reaction to that as well as the truth of the matter ... the Oedipus section of "The End." Just what does this song mean to you?

Morrison: Let's see ... Oedipus is a Greek myth. Sophocles wrote about it. I don't know who before that. It's about a man who inadvertently killed his father and married his mother. Yeh, I'd say there was a similarity, definitely. But to tell you the truth, every time I hear that song, it means something else to me. I really don't know what I was trying to say. It just started out as a simple goodbye song.

Rolling Stone: Goodbye to whom, or to what?

Morrison: Probably just to a girl, but I could see how it could be goodbye to a kind of childhood. I really don't know. I think it's sufficiently complex and universal in its imagery that it could be almost anything you want it to be.

I don't care what critics write about it, or anything like that, but one thing that disturbed me ... I went to a movie one night in Westwood and I was in a bookstore or some shop where they sell pottery and calendars and gadgets, Y'know ... and a very attractive, intelligent — intelligent in the sense of aware and open — girl thought she recognized me and she came to say hello. And she was asking me about that particular song. She was just out for a little stroll with a nurse. She was on leave, just for an hour or so, from the UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute. She lived there and was just out for a walk. Apparently she had been a student at UCLA and freaked on heavy drugs or something and either committed herself or someone picked up on her and put her there. Anyway, she said that that song was really a favorite of a lot of kids in her ward. At first I thought: Oh, man ... and this was after I talked with her for a while, saying it could mean a lot of things, kind of a maze or a puzzle to think about, everybody should relate it to their own situation. I didn't realize people took songs so seriously and it made me wonder whether I ought to consider the consequences. That's kind of ridiculous, because I do it myself; you don't think of the consequences and you can't.

Rolling Stone: Does this lyric relate to your family in any way?

Morrison: I don't want to talk about it. I don't want to involve anyone unless they want it.

Rolling Stone: On your early biographies, it says your parents are dead — yet your family is really very much alive. Why the early story?

Morrison: I just didn't want to involve them. It's easy enough to find out personal details if you really want them. When we're born we're all footprinted and so on. I guess I said my parents were dead as some kind of joke. I have a brother, too, but I haven't seen him in about a year. I don't see any of them. This is the most I've ever said about this.

link to full interview: http://www.rollingstone.com/music/features/the-rolling-stone-interview-jim-morrison-19690726


Art by Genaro Garcia
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Jim Morrison GIF....Jim's just groovin'
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