An original flyer produced by "The International Times lot and the London Street Commune lot" in October 1969, following the LSC's occupation of IT's offices at 27 Endell Street. Single sheet, 16x20.3cm., printed recto only. The LSC, a radical squatters' group best known for their occupation of 144 Piccadilly, were invited in to act as unofficial security guards by a few part-time members of IT's distribution staff who had staged an occupation to take over the paper 'for the people': "The Commune will use the building for its own purposes which include the setting up of a Street... More about The October 13th Thing
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Printed in red on thin white card stock, illustrated with a b/w photograph. 29.7x10.5cm. Two old horizontal machine folds, o/w Very Good plus. The card proclaims a circulation of 30,000, with a "readership (estimated 4 readers per copy) now 100,000". The photo-illustration shows Sally Kirkland astride a pig from the 1969 film, 'Futz'. More about Advertising rates card for IT, c. 1971
Illustrated with an Ed Barker cartoon depicting two wizened old drinkers sitting opposite each other at a table. Printed in black on white paper stock. 14.9x21cm. Two old, faint vertical creases, o/w Near Fine. More about A printed invite for an evening "To Celebrate Six Years of IT" to be held in Wardour...
Printed in red on an orange ground. Features the IT logo of Theda Bara (she became slightly pixelated in early 1973), and the slogan "Britain's Only Newspaper". Sheet 21.1x28.6cm.; each sticker 6.2x8.9cm. Coated backing paper slightly aged, o/w Near Fine. More about An unused sheet of 9 IT stickers, c. 1973
Folded card printed in black on thin white card stock. 21x29.8cm. (unfolded). Front and rear panels feature Barker's cartoon diplodocus; centre panels print a comic strip featuring a caricature of a grumpy newspaper editor. Compliments card printed in red and black on thin card stock, illustrated with Ed Barker's portrait of the grumpy newspaperman. 10.2x10.5cm. Both items Near Fine. The second volume of IT was a short-lived affair. Based in premises on the Portobello Road, just down from where Friends/Frendz used to be, three issues were produced by Roger Hutchinson, Caroline MacKechnie, John Carding and Ed Barker during..... More about A folded card issued by IT to announce a new series, c. May 1974 + IT compliments card, both...
Fairfax, CA: Citizen Zenger Co., nd. (1970). 4to. Printed card wrps., bound by three brass paper fasteners. Unpaginated (c. 80pp., printed rectos only). The prospectus for a bi-monthly journal intended to provide a digest of underground papers, announcing its intention to "be the eye in the human hurricane of the changing youth culture in America." Contains numerous examples of "news, features, stories, criticism, columns, cartoons, art, ideas and articles from over 500 newspapers written by the young", including Orpheus, Rolling Stone, LA Free Press, Berkeley Barb, Rat, and others, as well as five GI underground papers... More about JOHN PETER ZENGERS UNDERGROUND DIGEST - Prospectus
NY: Lyle Stuart, 1961. First edition. Orange boards. 208pp. SIGNED by Krassner on the title page. A collection of Krassner's early interviews from The Realist, including Lenny Bruce, Alan Watts, Dr. Albert Ellis, Hugh Hefner, and Krassner himself. Page edges tanned, o/w Near Fine in slightly edge- worn dw. More about Paul Krassner's Impolite Interviews
NY: Simon & Schuster, 1972. First edition, softcover issue. 220pp. Illustrated with pages from various underground papers. An excellent, well-illustrated history. Black stripe to lower edges, o/w abt. Near Fine. More about The Paper Revolutionaries. The Rise of the Underground Press
Tabloid newspaper format, 8pp. Ed. Art Kunkin. Front cover photograph by Charles Brittin. A very early issue of 'The Freep', generally considered to be the first widely distributed underground newspaper. Its first issue, dated 23rd May, 1964 and entitled The Faire Free Press, with the logo Los Angeles Free Press appearing on an inside page, was sold at the annual Los Angeles Renaissance Pleasure Faire and May Market, a fund-raising event for listener-sponsored KPFK radio. This issue, published less than four months later, features interviews with Dr. Albert Ellis, regarded as one of the founders of... More about LOS ANGELES FREE PRESS #8 (LA: 10th September, 1964
Tabloid newspaper format, 24pp. + Section 2 (24pp.). Ed. Art Kunkin. Fifth anniversary issue, with front page reproducing the covers of 24 previous issues from 'The Freep' (including #8), and a 3pp. article on the first five years by its founding editor, Art Kunkin. Also: Fred Hoffman on the latest police harrassment of the Black Panthers; Tim Leary's campaign to be California's governor; report on the Newport '69 Festival; movie reviews by Paul Schrader; large ad. for Warhol's 'Flesh', with photo of Joe Dallesandro + ads. for upcoming concerts at the Whisky, incl. Love; James Brown... More about LOS ANGELES FREE PRESS #258 (LA: 27th June, 1969
Boston: Beacon, 1970. First edition. Qtr. cloth. 202pp. + 12pp. photographs by Peter Simon. Very Good plus in dw. Mungo co-founded the alternative news agency Liberation News Service with Marshall Bloom in the late summer of 1967, with the aim to distribute print-ready news packets to underground outlets across America. In only its third week it saw its material on the Pentagon siege printed in more than 100 newspapers, with a total readership of about a million. Eventually the service split into two warring factions, and Mungo moved to Vermont with Verandah Porche and others as part of... More about Famous Long Ago. My Life and Hard Times with Liberation News Service
London: Bloomsbury Press, 1995. First edition. 376pp. + 24pp. photo-illustrated, including 8pp. in colour. Colour endpapers reproduce 29 early Oz covers; chapter headings illustrated with drawings by Martin Sharp. Dustwrapper design features a collage of Oz front covers. Neville's memoir of Oz magazine and the sixties, up to and including the 'Schoolkids' trial. Fine in dw. Together with: an original colour poster, issued to promote the book, reproducing four Oz magazine front covers. 59.5x42cm. Fine. More about Hippie Hippie Shake: the Dreams, the Trips, the Trials, the Love-Ins, the Screw-Ups...the Sixties...
Hassocks, Sussex: The Harvester Press, 1979. First edition. 359pp. An extensively researched and informative bibliographical listing of over 1200 alternative and underground press magazines and newspapers, with brief descriptions and cross-referencing. Cloth slightly scuffed; minor spotting to edges; slight wear to extremities; o/w Very Good plus, without dw., as issued. More about The Directory of British Alternative Periodicals, 1965-1974
Broadsheet newspaper (centre folded, as issued), published weekly. Edited by John Bryan (who had earlier published Open City Press in San Franciso, a forerunner of the Berkeley Barb, before relocating to Los Angeles and briefly working for Art Kunkin at the LA Free Press). Contributing editors include Charles Bukowski, Jerry Hopkins, Derek Taylor, Jerry Rubin, Ralph Gleason, and others. A broken run of eleven issues, three of them signed by John Bryan on the front cover, and all featuring Charles Bukowski's "Notes of a Dirty Old Man", a column named for him by Bryan that led to local... More about OPEN CITY - Weekly Review of the Los Angeles Renaissance #54/57/62/64/65/ 71/76/80/84/87/91 (Los...
Phoenix, AZ: 1968. Quarto-size magazine format. 46pp. Printed on different colour papers in different colour inks, and illustrated with psychedelic art and ads. Fine. A digest of articles from the underground press and elsewhere, including "Another Session with Tim Leary" (San Francisco Oracle); William Burroughs - "Academy 23: A Deconditioning" (SF Oracle); Allen Ginsberg - "Reflections on the Mantra" (Fifth Estate); John Sinclair (Artists' Workshop Press); guerrilla theatre (LA Provo); Richard Meltzer on Jimi Hendrix (Crawdaddy!); conversations with Michael McClure by Jud Yalkut; David Ehrenstein on 'Chelsea Girls' (Film Culture); more. Orpheus was founded by Tom Forcade... More about ORPHEUS Volume 1, #3: The Underground Press &c - A Bimonthly Collection
Phoenix, AZ: 1968. Quarto-size magazine format. 30pp. Printed offset on different colour papers in different colour inks, with rainbow printing to some pages. Superficial crease to top right corner of front cover (production fault), o/w Near Fine. A digest of articles from the underground press and elsewhere, including "The Post-Competitive, Comparative Game of a Free City" ('The Digger Papers'); "Violence, Psychedelics and Cultural Revolution - Now" (Georgia Straight); John Sinclair's White Panther Statement; a report on the arrest of Eldridge Cleaver in Florida; Ralph Gleason on Marshall McLuhan and the "Manipulation Of The Media" (Liberation News Service); "Meher... More about ORPHEUS Volume 2, #1: The Underground Press &c - A Collection
Various formats, sizes, and pagination. Condition varies, with some age-toning to newsprint, a few signs of age-related wear and tear, but overall Very Good. John Wilcock started Other Scenes in early 1967, after co-founding The Village Voice in 1955, editing The East Village Other (EVO) from 1965, and helping launch the Underground Press Syndicate in 1966. He left The East Village Other in protest at Walter Bowart running a negative review of Warhol's 'Chelsea Girls', and took his 'Other Scenes' column with him, a title that emerged as a full-scale underground newspaper in March 1968 when it achieved (short-lived)... More about OTHER SCENES. An extensive collection of 29 issues of John Wilcock's international underground...
Felix Dennis's set, featuring most of the major inserts, three proofs, and colour variants of three issues. The set was one of two full sets owned by Felix Dennis (the other was acquired by the V&A Museum as part of The Felix Dennis Oz Archive), and originally came from the Oz editorial office in London. It was later kept at his estate in Dorsington, Warwickshire. Dennis was famously given a job street-selling Oz in 1967 after sending Richard Neville a tape recording in which he expounded on the magazine's shortcomings, part of which was broadcast in a BBC... More about OZ #1-48 (London: Oz Publications Ink Ltd., January 1967-November 1973) - all published
Decorated with a psychedelic motif in orange and green; almost certainly designed by Jon Goodchild. 29.7x20.9cm. Prints the magazine's address at 38a Palace Gardens Terrace at the top left corner, and, along the lower edge, the names of the editors (Richard Neville and Paul Lawson), the business manager (Andrew Fisher), the advertising manager (John Leaver), the address of Jon Goodchild's design studio, and distribution info. Fine. More about A single sheet of unused Oz Publications letterhead stationery, c. 1967
Printed in black on coated white card stock. 17.9x11.5cm. Illustrated with a small image of the Hapshash cover from Oz #4 and photobooth images of two "OZ staff deliberating whether to advertise for advertising in this journal" (a beardless Felix Dennis and John Leaver). Dennis, then still an Oz 'pusher', before he took over from John Leaver (who moved to Time Out), is cast as a 'Hippy purist' in their brief debate, and argues against sucking up "to button-down Agency hacks" and selling out to copywriters. Small blemish, o/w Near Fine. More about Banned! A glossy card printing a sarcastic conversation between Oz advertising manager John...
London: Oz Publications Ink Ltd., nd. (c. October 1969). 13 quarto sheets, four of them card stock, printed in various colour inks on both sides, bound at the side by a white plastic spine clip. Near Fine. An "impressive collection of flattery, lies, comment, quotes, prophecy and absurdly biased opinion on the British underground movement, and OZ in particular, from the Press over the last three years", collated and designed by Felix Dennis. Contents include ad. rates for Oz, and a selection of extracts from articles on the underground press, especially Oz, from both the daily press and alternative... More about OH YES, THIS IS A SELL OUT! (you're buying, we’re selling
Offset litho printed in blue, green and maroon on white stock. Designed by David Wills and printed by The Word for Oz Magazine (Oz carried coverage of the Chicago Conspiracy Trial in issues #25 and #26). 76x50.5cm. Illustrated with a central photographic image of a naked woman astride a pig (Sally Kirkland in the 1969 film, 'Futz'), and small headshots of each of the eight conspiracy defendants arranged above. The co-organiser, Danae Brook, was a writer and model (the muse for Vidal Sassoon's geometric haircut) involved with the Living Theatre (her interview with Rufus Collins appears in Oz... More about Original poster announcing the Chicago Festival of Life, a multi-media event organised by Danae...
10.2x15cm. One side prints advertising rates and other info, including circulation numbers; the other side prints eight quotes on Oz from various publications. Ad. manager Felix Dennis's updated phone number has been inserted using a typewriter and his old number crossed through in ink. Fine. More about A double-sided Oz advertising rates card, printed in black on pink stock, c. 1971
one printed in red on orange stock and the other in red on yellow stock, c. late 1970. Each 21.9x19.5cm. Fine. More about Two unused sheets of Oz Publications letterhead stationery featuring the Jon Goodchild-designed...
5.5cm. diameter. Minor tarnishing to verso, o/w Near Fine. The badge was first offered for sale in Oz #32 in January 1971 (the Granny on the front cover is wearing one), with new colours advertised in Oz #41 (April 1972). It reproduces Keith Morris's front cover photograph from Oz #24 of Lee Heater and his acid-tipped tongue. Heater was a grungy Texan super-freak connected to the Brotherhood of Eternal Love in California who hung out at Oz, crashed in the back room at Richard Neville's basement flat with a basket of kittens and an illuminated fish tank (spiking his... More about A 'Guaranteed Oz Beautiful !Freak!' badge in orange and red (positive photo image
one depicting Honeybunch Kaminski (red on yellow, 10x8cm.), and the other depicting the heavily pregnant bipedal Oz elephant (dark blue on green, 9.5x9cm.). Fine. More about Two stickers made for the Oz Obscenity Trial Fund (1971
Designed by Richard Adams for Oz mail order, c. early 1972. i) Sorry; ii) Don't Panic; iii) At Last. Here it is - whatever it is. We hope you like it! Each 10.5x14.9cm. Near Fine. More about A set of three illustrated postcards printed in a variety of colours on glossy coated card stock
Printed in orange, yellow and black on glossy coated card stock. Illustrated with Robert Crumb's 'Three Graces'. 10.5x15cm. Fine. More about An 'Oz Magazine With Compliments' postcard, designed by Richard Adams for Oz mail order, c. 1972
Printed in red and purple on white stock. 54.9x37cm. Designed by John Fawcett, and illustrated with a full-length photograph of Sarah Bernhardt alongside a large image of Mickey Mouse in his Wizard's hat from the 1940 Disney movie, 'Fantasia'. The fifth anniversary of Oz was celebrated as a defiant landmark following the obscenity trial and the myriad attempts to close down the underground press. Fine. Provenance: The Felix Dennis Estate. More about A poster announcing Oz magazine's fifth anniversary issue, February 1972 (Oz #40) - "On sale...
lettered in green, with b/w image of a shadowy and sinister face (reprised from the front cover of Oz #41). 3.5cm. diameter. The badge was first offered for sale as a "behind the lapel special" by Oz mail order in issue #45 (November 1972). Verso slightly tarnished, o/w Near Fine. More about 'Oz Conspirator' badge
Tabloid newspaper format. Designed by George Snow. 20pp. + inserts. "Britain's first ever really alternative Mail Order Catalogue", presenting a cornucopia of countercultural artefacts, from dope paraphernalia to Bean Bag Sag Chairs, and psychedelic posters to Oxford Loon Skirts and Whole Earth Waterbeds, each one accompanied by a descriptive caption, many of them illustrated (the last mentioned with a full-page cartoon by Ed Barker). Portrayed on the catalogue's front cover, Bruce Sawford, an old school friend of Felix Dennis's and former rhythm guitarist in his band, The Flamingos, first appeared in Oz #43 (July 1972). Dubbed... More about Bruce - The Mail Order King. First Catalogue - From the Team that Brought You Oz Mail Order...
promising "Sex, Drugs, Violence and Bolshevism (ho, ho) from - Richard Neville, Timothy Leary, Adolph Hitler [sic], Martin Sharp, Heathcote Williams and other OZ favourites." Offset litho, printed in red and black on thin buff-coloured paper. 73.5x48.2cm. Designed by Ed Barker. Illustrated with a cartoon by Rand Holmes (reproduced from The Georgia Straight) and a version of the magazine's front cover featuring contact sheet images of Richard Nixon and a group photograph of naked Oz staff by Phil Franks. The photograph, a different shot from the one chosen for the magazine's cover, features on the back row, from... More about A promotional poster announcing the last issue of Oz magazine (London: November 1973
Printed in black on white card stock, with two machine folds. 29.8x21cm. Fine. One side prints a series of 36 clip art images, including cartoons by Bill Griffith and Basil Wolverton, the Oz pregnant elephant, and a silhouette map of Australia. The other side prints full details of the advertising rates and other information, including a list of locations "for limited distribution": Paris, Amsterdam, Frankfurt, Munich, Los Angeles, San Francisco, New York, Sydney, Melbourne and Hong Kong. Following Oz magazine's demise, the intention was to relaunch it as a quarterly, published by Felix Dennis in London... More about A double-sided advertising rates card designed by Richard Adams for the projected Oz...
4to. Stapled wrps., each 66pp. Ed. Lou Kimzey & Lawrence Lipton, with contributing editors Leon Russell, Paul Krassner and others. Features original content, along with reprints from the underground press. #1) Contents include Miles's interview with George Harrison reprinted from IT; a feature on The Doors; an extensive report by Robert Courtney on the 'Death of Hippie' event in the Haight, with photographs by Baron Wolman; a tribute to Chocolate George (reprinted from the Berkeley Barb); a lengthy and exclusive interview by Paperbag with Bill Graham; Paul Krassner on LSD; Larry Frederics' instructions for a do-it-yourself lightshow; student... More about PAPERBAG #1-2 (Los Angeles: MPS Corporation, February and August 1968) - all published
NY: Pantheon Books, 1985. First edition, softcover issue. 365pp. Illustrated. Superior historical overview from the former editor of the Chicago Seed. Near Fine. More about Uncovering the Sixties. The Life and Times of the Underground Press
Newspaper format, 12pp. Illustrated. Ed. Dan Elliot and Richard Sassoon. The immediate forerunner to the San Francisco Oracle. The idea for an underground paper came initially from Allen Cohen, with seed money provided by local head shop owners, Ron and Jay Thelin. The 'P.O.' stood for 'Psychedelphic Oracle', a title suggested by Bruce Conner, or 'Psychedelic Oracle' (accounts vary). Features include stories on rumours of concentration camps for anti-war dissenters; masturbation; sculptor and Merry Prankster acolyte Ron Boise; Richard Alpert on LSD and Meher Baba; Lenny Bruce; and rock music, including a calendar of concerts (The Thirteenth Floor... More about P.O. FRISCO Volume 1, #1 (SF: P.O. Frisco, 2nd September, 1966) - all published
Tabloid newspaper format, 20pp. Ed. Olaf Stoop. The first of six issues of the Real Free Press, published by Martin Beumer and former Provo pamphleteer, Olaf Stoop, who tagged their paper "The Lost Connection for Solid Facts". Each page is densely packed and visually-laden, most of it hand-lettered by Stoop. Contents include a translation into Dutch by Martin Beumer of "God's Secret Agent A.O.S. 3" by Timothy Leary; Gilbert Shelton's Freak Brothers; a feature on Ron Cobb; and various underground ads. Right edge slightly soiled; closed tear to one page; o/w Very Good plus, together with... More about REAL FREE PRESS ILLUSTRATIE #1 (Amsterdam: November 1968
Tabloid newspaper format, 20pp. Ed. Olaf Stoop. Special Underground Comix and Robert Crumb issue, with 7pp. devoted to his work. Other artists featured include Vaughn Bodé, Gilbert Shelton, Gin Yordan and Ron Cobb. Old central horizontal fold; slight soiling to edges, o/w Very Good plus. More about REAL FREE PRESS ILLUSTRATIE #2 (Amsterdam: September 1969
Fifteen issues, bound by the Cardoza-James Bindery in San Francisco. Folio. Gilt lettering. Presentation copy, inscribed and SIGNED by Rolling Stone's publisher/editor, Jann Wenner, to the co-producer of the Monterey Pop Festival, Lou Adler: "To Lou - Thank you. Jann Wenner" (ironically, Wenner's first issue of Rolling Stone ran a feature by Michael Lydon charging that the Festival, billed as a charity event, had instead lined the pockets of Adler and his friends). The 15 issues include features on: Sun Ra; Traffic; The Band; Bob Dylan; the People's Park; John & Yoko; Pete Townshend; Jefferson Airplane; the Bonzo... More about ROLLING STONE #31-45 (SF: 19th April-1st November, 1969
Harrisburg, Penn./NY: Giniger/Stackpole Books, 1970. First edition. Oblong 8vo. Red cloth. 256pp. An anthology of writings and cartoons from the American underground press, with commentary by the author, taking its cues from HG Wells's "The Open Conspiracy: Blue Prints for a World Revolution" (1928). Very Good or better in slightly edge-worn dw. Scarce in hardcover. More about The Open Conspiracy: What America's Angry Generation Is Saying
4to. 64pp. (#1) - 112pp. (#3-5). Ed. Charles Marowitz and Christopher Kypreos; Art Director, Ralph Steadman. According to an ad. in IT #28, Running Man was a "new, fiercely libertarian magazine" which intended to "report on every aspect of the ebullient new life-style now emerging in Britain, exercising the right of Free Speech on literature, politics, the avant-garde and the New Morality, down to the very last syllable." The magazine lasted only a few months, producing three issues, after encountering too many censorship problems. Contents of #1 include: Jack Newfield on Bobby Kennedy; "A Declaration of... More about RUNNING MAN #1-5 (London: May-June, 1968-December 1968) - in 3 volumes, all published
Berkeley, CA: Regent Press, 1991. Limited collectors edition, bound in green and red buckram with gilt lettering. Colour endpapers by Rick Griffin. Folio. 440pp. Printed on archival paper. One of 200 numbered copies SIGNED by editor Allen Cohen on the half-title page (this one also inscribed "Let Your Lovelight Shine"), and with a special colour frontispiece designed and SIGNED by Rick Griffin. A complete full-colour re-creation in book form of all 12 issues of this legendary psychedelic newspaper. Fine in matching slipcase. More about SAN FRANCISCO ORACLE - Facsimile Edition
Tabloid newspaper format, published fortnightly. First issue printed on semi-glossy stock. Pagination varies (20pp.-24pp.). Illustrated with photographs, drawings and cartoons. Edited by Roger Hutchinson. A complete set of "Yorkshire's Alternative Newspaper", its title derived from 'Sad Traffic Yorkshire News and Gossip' (Hutchinson was also involved with a little paper in Barnsley, Sad Traffic, named after a line from a Brian Patten poem). Styng was raided by the police not long after it launched, and threatened with prosecution under the Obscene Publications Act, although the charges were later dropped. It catered largely to the Leeds-Sheffield college belt... More about STYNG #1-7 (Barnsley, Yorkshire: Seaview Publications, 28th May-17th November, 1971) - all published
New York: Underground Communications, 1967. Wrps. (unpaginated). Cover art by Gary Grimshaw. Illustrated throughout. A selection of articles from underground papers, including the Boston Avatar (Chester Anderson on Tim Leary; Drop City), Oracle of Southern California (LSD and amphetamines; STP), Los Angeles Free Press (Chet Helms and the Family Dog; The Lovin' Spoonful), Peace News (Joan Baez), San Francisco Oracle, International Times (a text by Yoko Ono), Fifth Estate (John Sinclair), and Open City (Charles Bukowski). Very Good plus. More about UNDERGROUND DIGEST Volume 1, #1: The Best of the Underground Press
Phoenix, AZ: nd. [late 1968?]). Ed. Pat McCune. Stapled booklet (16pp.), illustrated. An underground press agency catalogue offering one-stop wholesale ordering: "Order all your underground newspapers from one source. These papers sell with unimagineable ease. Try them today." Lists a wide selection of papers and magazines, with prices, publication frequency and representative cover illustrations of each one. Order form loosely inserted. Partial offsetting to edge of lower wrapper, o/w Near Fine. More about UNDERGROUND PRESS DISTRIBUTING AGENCY CATALOG
NY: UPS, nd. (c. 1970). 32mo. Plastic spiral-bound wrappers. Unpaginated (c. 140pp.). Contains an alphabetical listing of approximately 140 American underground and alternative newspapers and magazines, one to each page, all of them members of the UPS, providing addresses, circulation figures, dates of origin, frequency of publication, advertising rates, etc. Contemporary inscription inside front cover; covers foxed; o/w Very Good. More about UNDERGROUND PRESS SYNDICATE - DIRECTORY
NY: Bantam Books, June 1969-May 1970. Paperback originals, each 192pp. Profusely illustrated throughout (photographs, graphics). Ed. Richard Goldstein. Designed by John Gerbino (#1 & 2), and Bill Skurski (#3). US was one of three paperback magazines to appear in the late 1960s (along with Countdown [item #172] and Defiance). Includes original articles by Richard Meltzer, Michael Lydon, Richard Goldstein, Al Aronowitz, Jon Landau, Paul Williams, and poetry by Jim Morrison, Ed Sanders, Ted Berrigan, and Tom Clark, plus work by Robert Crumb and Victor Moscoso. Slight wear and reading crease to first issue, o/w Very Good. More about US - A Paperback Magazine #1-3 (all published