Rolling stone magazine: the uncensored history

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Doubleday, 1990 - Music - 389 pages
3 Reviews
Inside information from more than two hundred "Rolling Stone" employees, contributors, and groupies recounts the magazine's evolution

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Review: Rolling Stone Magazine: The Uncensored History

User Review  - Susan - Goodreads

I lived through some of this and enjoyed the memories. However, he got things wrong, such as downplaying the No Nukes concerts. He wasn't in the office and didn't really know the personalities. He zeroed in on Jann Wenner, which makes sense. All-in-all, a good read. Read full review

Review: Rolling Stone Magazine: The Uncensored History

User Review  - Andy - Goodreads

I found this fascinating, despite my being no fan of Rolling Stone magazine. An in-depth history of the rag and, most importantly, the psyche of its publisher. Read full review

Contents

PART
3
A Rolling the Stone Uphill
70
It Was Like Balling for the First Time
93
Copyright

7 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

Understanding Popular Music
Roy Shuker
No preview available - 1994
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About the author (1990)

Robert Draper has been a national correspondent for "GQ" magazine for the past decade, and prior to that was senior editor at "Texas Monthly." He lives in Washington, D.C. He is author of a novel, "Hadrian's Walls" (Knopf), and the biography "Rolling Stone Magazine: The Uncensored History.