I Got Plenty o' Nuttin' " is a song composed in 1934 by George Gershwin for the 1935 "folk-opera" Porgy and Bess (1934). The lyrics are by DuBose Heyward, the author of the novel Porgy on which the opera was based, and Ira Gershwin. It is one of the most famous songs from the opera (along with "Summertime", "It Ain't Necessarily So", and "Bess, You Is My Woman Now") and it has been recorded by hundreds of singers and music groups.
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Jim Carroll quotes Showing 1-30 of 31. Conscience is no more than the dead speaking to us. ― Jim Carroll. tags: afterlife, conscience, death, ghosts, poetry. It was a dream, not a nightmare, a beautiful dream I could never imagine in a thousand nods. You see, you just don't know I'm here to give you my heart And you want some fashion show ― Jim Carroll. There’s always a splendor in beginning all over.
Indeed, Jim Carroll expressed the Bomb-fear anticipation, the optimistic nihilism and glittering darkness of the 1980s that we who were there felt even if we couldn't communicate it ourselves. When John Lennon was assassinated in front of the Dakota in December 1980, "People Who Died" was one of the most-requested songs on FM radio, just after Lennon's own "Imagine. Playboy even printed a cartoon in which the punchline was, "Ever since the advent of Jim Carroll, 'I'm a Catholic junkie poet' seems hipper than 'What's your sign. The Jim Carroll Band's first US tour. The Jim Carroll Band's success can be attributed to the powerful combination of pure rock 'n' roll with Carroll's poetic sensibility and ability to write from his own experience, forging a style that articulates the relevance of the individual to the particular, the past to the present.
Jim Carroll, the poet and punk rocker in the outlaw tradition of Rimbaud and Burroughs who chronicled his wild youth in The Basketball Diaries, died on Friday at his home in Manhattan. He was 60. The cause was a heart attack, said Rosemary Carroll, his former wife. As a teenage basketball star in the 1960s at Trinity, an elite private school on the Upper West Side of Manhattan, Mr. Carroll led a chaotic life that combined sports, drugs and poetry. The diaries began, innocently: Today was my first Biddy League game and my first day in any organized basketball league. I’m enthused about life due to this exciting event. Continue reading the main story. By the end of the book, Mr. Carroll was a heroin addict who supported his habit by hustling in Times Square.
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