Icon icon Owsley's Bows & Bear; Stanley (left) in 1969 by Jerry Garcia from the Ghrateful Dead.
There are lots of people who might say it is the main figures in the 1960s but Augustus Owsley Stanley III is up there.
Who do you want? And it's a good question because Owsley, as he was known, didn't speak a lot.
"I don't want to see my life publicly," he told the Rolling Stone magazine when they found it in Queensland shortly before the death. "I am interested in the job that I have been doing and what I found out … I'm not going to be famous, because I think people renowned for no one, have the level highest of the famous people. " t
Take care and cry as we find out in a world of famous people. This was one of the few people who spoke little in front of the people but did much to make a difference to the way we viewed the world: first through his sound engineering skills and thereafter as a pharmacist.
How his daughter Redbird Ferguson sent me: t
"It was very intellectual, voraciously smart and focused aiming at what he was interested in. He thought you had to understand how everything links up".
With that request to understand everything he worked as an experienced sound engineer with the Grateful Dead and found one of the best musical treasures in the world. He also gave him the chance to make the best way of making an abridged version of LSD outside the famous Sandoz labs in Switzerland. In addition, he saw that some of these tabs would be introduced by artists on lines out of the 60s.
Moreover, he would see that some of these tabs would be introduced by artists on the front lines of the cultural rebellion spreading their outdoors.
A story of the Beatles at a magical magical journey. (Wikipedia Commons: Parlophone Music Sweden)
If you are watching the Beatles Magical Mystery Tour you should know that the "Fabs" were flying high on the Owsley acid. He popularly renamed Jimi Hendrix at the Poprey Monterey Festival.
In fact, it is almost impossible to think of the name "Summer of Love" – which was focused on San Francisco's Haight-Ashbury District – without his medical aid.
In total, it is estimated to have made around five million LSD journeys in his lifetime.
Owsley Stanley was born into the rich Kentucky family in 1935. He was known as the "Bear" because of his hairy furry, and he also had an amazing mind.
Words: "I had a sad memory".
That meant that "Bear", when he was short-listed at university buying his textbooks, would read them and return to retreat, because he remembered what he read. When the time came to get a hand together he was just reading the chemistry books before beginning work on the LSD cleaning process.
When he first made an LSD in 1965 he was not illegal. In fact, it has been proved in psychiatric hospitals as a way of dealing with mental illness. Bear, like many others, was seen as a gateway to illumination and promoted him to perform extensively.
The first port of call for research was the acoustic supporters of the Acid Electric Kool-Aid experiments in San Francisco.
As to play the Grateful Dead, the audience Kool-Aid drank with LSD, and presto!
Original test test sheets with Kool-help fund
Wiktionary – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
When he was so busy that he broadcast, and with LSD stating it was illegal, avoid his overcrowding by packing his stacks in stock and keeping him moving back. from between the cities in the Greyhound bus branch.
But Owsley just did not produce a generation, it was also a capable and innovative sound engineer.
By using the profits from the sale of acid he planted the Grateful Dead. Working with the band, he created a remarkable quality sound system.
After live music he revived something else that changed rock music.
He found a way of recording with a stereo band live, by placing his tape tape into the sound desk.
After this he began to make an archive of Grateful Dead and other artists.
As a result Owsley 1300 collected a tape-to-reel tape recounting Jefferson Airplane, Hot Tuna, Doc and Merle Watson as well as Allman Brothers band; All of the powers are at their highest level.
The tapes are now members of the Owsley Stanley Trust. These recordings have been valuable to the Dead people in their archiving program.
However, there is a problem meeting.
The recordings are kept on ice-rink-orange tapes and the tapes are now 50 years old.
A public photograph of Jefferson Airplane. From left: Jack Casady, Jorma Kaukonen, Marty Balin, Spencer Dryden, Paul Kantner, Grace Slick. (Wikipedia Commons: RCA Records / Photographer Herb Greene)
Historic history race
Redbird, which is the chief financial officer at the bottom, adds: "We are against the clock".
Not all the tapes are in good condition and there is another problem, she said: "Each time a tape is opened and put on a device, the oxidation can disintegrate. To halt this, the tape must To bake, and practice the sound in a new format as it happens through a special player.
"At any time we unlock the tape box and put it on the machine, you have to get it from start to finish. We're working with the best way to do this."
Work with the best is expensive. In total, the cost of updating the archive could be almost $ 500,000. She was convinced that she would protect her father's legacy and her reasons are very simple.
Musical time pack
“I think the archive is a time resource … if you come to a dentist it gives an insight into the world at the time and how it changed… not t not only rock and roll but the counter-culture. "
A population funding initiative aims to raise money for "digitization, preservation and letting of Sonic Journals" which includes a Dead Grateful mustic, here in 1970. (Wikimedia Commons)
To help preserve the archive, the Owsley Stanley Foundation set up a campaign to raise money to raise money to start, digitize and distribute money.
To help with the process the Foundation chooses special concerts to release and give back the retention program. To date 450 tapes have been made in digital format and some have been sold for Redbird sales.
“We don't aim to be a recording company and want to share their income with the artist and all the fruit is used to preserve the music,” she said. T she said.
If all this sounds to Australian music fans, think again.
Owsley, like that, at least one of us.
Shelter on climate change before anyone else used the term, Australia became home to “Bear” for much of the last twenty years of his life.
Owsley decided that the northern hemisphere would be destroyed by climate change because of storms without control that created a new ice age.
His reply was to move to Australia.
The Queensland countryside to be precise, where it lived for many years.
While there he was hit down by throat cancer but survived, eating a meal brought in by a variety of nutrients.
Eventually he died from cancer, or a horrific journey (not an excitement of LSD), but a car accident.
Stanley Owsley was a mysterious character for many of his life.
Death, his reputation is growing.
Now the female boomer supporters have been called upon to use some of their pensions to protect a special part of the culture they helped.
Put another way, “turn on, melody, and cough up!”.
Mark Bannerman is a freelance journalist.
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