Neil Young, backstage at the Electric Factory, Philadelphia, by Joel Bernstein. The uncropped version of this photo was used in the gatefold of After the Gold Rush, the #20 best-selling US album of 1971.
“Edward had what would probably be diagnosed now as severe social anxiety. He hated being around people. He left his wife and young heir back in Philadelphia to be down at his Carolina castle with his lover and his art.”
Damn it, damn it, damn it! This is such a stupid goddamn situation.
We've got to get out of here, Kaldur. We’ve got to get out of here. We need a plan.
Okay, well, plan one is for you to lower your goddamn voice.
This is as low as I go, okay? I say we bum-rush Black Manta and choke him out with his own belt.
Artemis, you’re escalating shit. This is exactly what I’m talking about. We immediately escalate everything to a ten. It’s ridiculous. I mean, somebody comes in with some preposterous plan or idea, and then all of a sudden, everybody’s on the gas. Nobody’s on the brakes. Nobody’s thinking. Everybody’s just talking over each other with one idiotic idea after another until, finally, we find ourselves in a situation where we’ve blown up the cave and kidnapped three of our teammates!
After one too many “Imperial entanglements,” the owner of the Mos Eisley Cantina has decided to call it quits. After some trouble snagging a buyer, he finally hands the keys over to four young business-owners from Philadelphia and their financier: “The Gang Buys the Cantina”