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The Resource The portable Jack Kerouac, edited by Ann Charters

The portable Jack Kerouac, edited by Ann Charters

Label
The portable Jack Kerouac
Title
The portable Jack Kerouac
Statement of responsibility
edited by Ann Charters
Title variation
Jack Kerouac
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
The collection includes excerpts, chronologically arranged, from novels which make up the Legend of Duluoz. Kerouac appears as a child in Doctor Sax, as a teenager in Maggie Cassidy, as a young man in On the Road, as a road-wary traveler in Tristessa, as a committed seeker of truth in the Dharma Bums, and as a man at the end of the road in Satori in Paris
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1922-1969
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Kerouac, Jack
Dewey number
813/.54
Index
no index present
LC call number
PS3521.E735
LC item number
A6 1995
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Charters, Ann
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
Beats (Persons)
Label
The portable Jack Kerouac, edited by Ann Charters
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 623-624)
Contents
  • from On the road.
  • The Mexican girl. I had bought my ticket and was waiting for the L.A. bus--
  • from On the road. It was drizzling and mysterious at the beginning of our journey--
  • Jazz of the beat generation. Out we jumped in the warm mad night hearing a wild tenorman's bawling horn--
  • from Lonesome traveler.
  • from The railroad earth. There was a little alley in San Francisco back of the Southern Pacific station at Third and Townsend in redbrick of drowsy lazy afternoons--
  • from The subterraneans. I had never heard such a story from such a soul except from the great men I had known in my youth, great heroes of America--
  • from Tristessa. I'm riding along with Tristessa in the cab, drunk, with big bottle of Juarez Bourbon whiskey in the till-bag railroad lootbag--
  • from The Dharma bums. Hopping a freight out of Los Angeles at high noon one day in late September 1955--
  • from Good blonde. "Damn," said I, "I'll just hitchhike on that highway" (101) seeing the fast flash of many cars--
  • The legend of Duluoz.
  • from The Dharma bums. In Berkeley I was living with Alvah Goldbook in his little rose-covered cottage in the backyard of a bigger house on Milvia Street--
  • from Desolation angels. It was on this trip that the great change took place in my life--
  • from Big Sur. The last time I ever hitch hiked, and NO RIDES a sign--
  • from Doctor Sax. It was in Centralville I was born-- across the wide basin to the hill, on Lupine Road, March 1922, at five o'clock--
  • from Visions of Gerard. For the first four years of my life, while he lived, I was not Ti Jean Duluoz, I was Gerard, the world was his face--
  • Home at Christmas. It's a Sunday afternoon in New England just three days before Christmas--
  • from Doctor Sax. Two o'clock, strange, thunder, and the yellow walls of my mother's kitchen with the green electric clock--
  • from Maggie Cassidy. The Concord River flows by her house, in July evening the ladies of Massachusetts Street are sitting on wooden doorsteps with newspapers for fans--
  • from Vanity of Duluoz. What dreams you get when you think you're going to go to college--
  • from On the road. With the coming of Dean Moriarty began the part of my life you could call my life on the road--
  • A pun for Al Gelpi
  • Two poems dedicated to Thomas Merton
  • How to meditate
  • Hitch hiker
  • Pome on Doctor Sax
  • from Book of haikus.
  • Some Western haikus
  • Sea : the sounds of the Pacific Ocean at Big Sur
  • Poetry.
  • from San Francisco blues
  • Daydreams for Ginsberg
  • Rose pome
  • Woman
  • Rimbaud
  • Hymn : And when you showed me Brooklyn Bridge
  • Poem : I demand that the human race ceases multiplying
  • On spontaneous prose.
  • Belief & technique for modern prose
  • Essentials of spontaneous prose
  • The first word : Jack Kerouac takes a fresh look at Jack Kerouac
  • Are writers made or born?
  • from Old angel midnight
  • The modern spontaneous method.
  • In the ring
  • On the road to Florida
  • from Visions of Cody.
  • The three stooges
  • Well, Cody is always interested in himself--
  • Joan Rawshanks in the fog
  • from Book of dreams
  • On bop and the beat generation.
  • The beginning of bop
  • About the Beat generation
  • Lamb, no lion
  • Beatific : the origins of the Beat generation
  • After me, the deluge
  • On Buddhism.
  • The last word : because none of us want to think that the universe is a blank dream--
  • from Book of dreams
  • from The scripture of the golden eternity
  • Selected letters.
  • To Norma Blickfelt, August 25, 1942 : young merchant seaman Kerouac describes his dream of becoming a writer
  • To Neal Cassady, May 22, 1951 : account to Neal about "my book about you" (On the road)
  • To John Clellon Holmes, June 3, 1952 : Wild form's the only form holds what I have to say--
  • To Allen Ginsberg, October 1, 1957 : "everything's been happening here" the week after publication of On the road
  • To Allen Ginsberg, September 22, 1960 : Description of West Coast trip later dramatized in Big Sur
  • To Sterling Lord, May 5, 1961 : List of books comprising the Duluoz legend
  • To Ann Charters, August 5, 1966 : Invitation to visit him in Hyannis and work together on his bibliography : "I've kept the neatest records you ever saw"
Dimensions
21 cm.
Extent
xxv, 625 p.
Isbn
9780670849574
Isbn Type
(acid-free paper)
Lccn
94020120
System control number
  • 1653691
  • (OCoLC)ocm30546714
  • (OCoLC)30546714
  • 1653691
Label
The portable Jack Kerouac, edited by Ann Charters
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 623-624)
Contents
  • from On the road.
  • The Mexican girl. I had bought my ticket and was waiting for the L.A. bus--
  • from On the road. It was drizzling and mysterious at the beginning of our journey--
  • Jazz of the beat generation. Out we jumped in the warm mad night hearing a wild tenorman's bawling horn--
  • from Lonesome traveler.
  • from The railroad earth. There was a little alley in San Francisco back of the Southern Pacific station at Third and Townsend in redbrick of drowsy lazy afternoons--
  • from The subterraneans. I had never heard such a story from such a soul except from the great men I had known in my youth, great heroes of America--
  • from Tristessa. I'm riding along with Tristessa in the cab, drunk, with big bottle of Juarez Bourbon whiskey in the till-bag railroad lootbag--
  • from The Dharma bums. Hopping a freight out of Los Angeles at high noon one day in late September 1955--
  • from Good blonde. "Damn," said I, "I'll just hitchhike on that highway" (101) seeing the fast flash of many cars--
  • The legend of Duluoz.
  • from The Dharma bums. In Berkeley I was living with Alvah Goldbook in his little rose-covered cottage in the backyard of a bigger house on Milvia Street--
  • from Desolation angels. It was on this trip that the great change took place in my life--
  • from Big Sur. The last time I ever hitch hiked, and NO RIDES a sign--
  • from Doctor Sax. It was in Centralville I was born-- across the wide basin to the hill, on Lupine Road, March 1922, at five o'clock--
  • from Visions of Gerard. For the first four years of my life, while he lived, I was not Ti Jean Duluoz, I was Gerard, the world was his face--
  • Home at Christmas. It's a Sunday afternoon in New England just three days before Christmas--
  • from Doctor Sax. Two o'clock, strange, thunder, and the yellow walls of my mother's kitchen with the green electric clock--
  • from Maggie Cassidy. The Concord River flows by her house, in July evening the ladies of Massachusetts Street are sitting on wooden doorsteps with newspapers for fans--
  • from Vanity of Duluoz. What dreams you get when you think you're going to go to college--
  • from On the road. With the coming of Dean Moriarty began the part of my life you could call my life on the road--
  • A pun for Al Gelpi
  • Two poems dedicated to Thomas Merton
  • How to meditate
  • Hitch hiker
  • Pome on Doctor Sax
  • from Book of haikus.
  • Some Western haikus
  • Sea : the sounds of the Pacific Ocean at Big Sur
  • Poetry.
  • from San Francisco blues
  • Daydreams for Ginsberg
  • Rose pome
  • Woman
  • Rimbaud
  • Hymn : And when you showed me Brooklyn Bridge
  • Poem : I demand that the human race ceases multiplying
  • On spontaneous prose.
  • Belief & technique for modern prose
  • Essentials of spontaneous prose
  • The first word : Jack Kerouac takes a fresh look at Jack Kerouac
  • Are writers made or born?
  • from Old angel midnight
  • The modern spontaneous method.
  • In the ring
  • On the road to Florida
  • from Visions of Cody.
  • The three stooges
  • Well, Cody is always interested in himself--
  • Joan Rawshanks in the fog
  • from Book of dreams
  • On bop and the beat generation.
  • The beginning of bop
  • About the Beat generation
  • Lamb, no lion
  • Beatific : the origins of the Beat generation
  • After me, the deluge
  • On Buddhism.
  • The last word : because none of us want to think that the universe is a blank dream--
  • from Book of dreams
  • from The scripture of the golden eternity
  • Selected letters.
  • To Norma Blickfelt, August 25, 1942 : young merchant seaman Kerouac describes his dream of becoming a writer
  • To Neal Cassady, May 22, 1951 : account to Neal about "my book about you" (On the road)
  • To John Clellon Holmes, June 3, 1952 : Wild form's the only form holds what I have to say--
  • To Allen Ginsberg, October 1, 1957 : "everything's been happening here" the week after publication of On the road
  • To Allen Ginsberg, September 22, 1960 : Description of West Coast trip later dramatized in Big Sur
  • To Sterling Lord, May 5, 1961 : List of books comprising the Duluoz legend
  • To Ann Charters, August 5, 1966 : Invitation to visit him in Hyannis and work together on his bibliography : "I've kept the neatest records you ever saw"
Dimensions
21 cm.
Extent
xxv, 625 p.
Isbn
9780670849574
Isbn Type
(acid-free paper)
Lccn
94020120
System control number
  • 1653691
  • (OCoLC)ocm30546714
  • (OCoLC)30546714
  • 1653691

Library Locations

    • Beaverton City LibraryBorrow it
      12375 SW Fifth St, Beaverton, OR, 97005-9019, US
      45.484147 -122.804052
    • Forest Grove City LibraryBorrow it
      2114 Pacific Ave, Forest Grove, Forest Grove, OR, 97116-2497, US
      45.519437 -123.109141
    • Tigard Public LibraryBorrow it
      13500 SW Hall Blvd, Tigard, OR, 97223-8111, US
      45.422610 -122.765328
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