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Buddhadharma : Fall 2015
fall 2015 buDDhaDharma: the practitioner’s quarterly 69 on October 3, 1957, one of the most celebrated poetry readings in Ameri- can history took place at the Six Gallery in San Francisco. The long, narrow exhibition hall, located in a converted auto-repair shop in the city’s Marina district, was jammed with young writers and artists drawn by postcards mailed out in the preceding weeks, promising “new straightforward writing... remarkable collection of angels on one stage... charming event.” The emcee was poet Kenneth Rexroth, and the undisputed highlight of the event was the impassioned debut of a poem called “Howl” by a young poet named Allen Ginsberg, with Jack Kerouac in the audience slapping the sides of a wine jug and shouting, “Go!” Of the five poets on the bill that night, three became famous, elevating the Beat Generation (the name that Kerouac coined for his group of gifted friends) to local—and eventually global—prominence. The following morning, Ginsberg received a telegram from City Lights Books publisher Lawrence Ferlinghetti that reviews (bancpic2003.218–picbox2folDer)courtesyofthebancroftlibrary,universityofcalifornia,berkeley the beat of philip Whalen review by steve silberman Poet Philip Whalen at San Francisco Zen Center, 1973 STEVE SILBErMan worked as allen ginsberg’s teaching assistant at naropa university in 1987 and was Philip Whalen’s personal assistant in 1993. he is the author of NeuroTribes: The Legacy of Autism and the Future of Neurodiversity.