Somewhere in Paris, 1990, November 7th : Allen Ginsberg sings poems by William Blake, "gospel-buddhist-dharma-country-western-standards", and some of his Beat Manifestos.
Here are some excerpts, exclusively on S/M/S, you'll never find these versions anywhere else.
Allen Ginsberg, The Tyger (from William Blake, Songs of Experience, 1794)
Allen Ginsberg, Don't Smoke
Gustave Le Gray, Baalbek, Bacchus Temple, 1860 / Le Corbusier, Open Hand Monument, c. 1953
Richard Kostelanetz, in an article on "Inferential Arts," quotes Robert Smithson's Entropy and the New Monuments as saying of recent towering sculptures of basic shapes that they are "not built for the ages but rather against the ages" and "have provided a visible analogue for the Second Law of Thermodynamics". Surely the popular use of the notion of entropy has changed. If during the last century it served to diagnose, explain, and deplore the degradation of culture, it now provides a positive rationale for "minimal" art and the pleasures of chaos.
Rudolf Arnheim, "Entropy and Art, an Essay on Disorder and Order", University Of California Press, Berkeley - Los Angeles - London, 1971
Oneohtrix Point Never, Young Beidnahga