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Allen Ginsberg

Read through the most famous quotes from Allen Ginsberg

Follow your inner moonlight; don't hide the madness.

— Allen Ginsberg

#hide #inner #madness #moonlight #your

we're all golden sunflowers inside.

— Allen Ginsberg

#happiness #love #love

Concentrate on what you want to say to yourself and your friends. Follow your inner moonlight; don't hide the madness. You say what you want to say when you don't care who's listening.

— Allen Ginsberg


Whoever controls the media, the images, controls the culture.

— Allen Ginsberg

#public-opinion #influence

Poetry is the one place where people can speak their original human mind. It is the outlet for people to say in public what is known in private.

— Allen Ginsberg

#human mind #known #mind #original #outlet

Everything is holy! everybody's holy! everywhere is holy! everyday is in eternity! Everyman's an angel!

— Allen Ginsberg


I really believe, or want to believe, really I am nuts, otherwise I'll never be sane.

— Allen Ginsberg

#poetry #sanity #humor

Democracy! Bah! When I hear that I reach for my feather boa!

— Allen Ginsberg

#boa #democracy #feather #hear #i

Everybody's serious but me.

— Allen Ginsberg


America I've given you all and now I'm nothing.

— Allen Ginsberg


About Allen Ginsberg

Allen Ginsberg Quotes

Did you know about Allen Ginsberg?

According to fellow poet Michael McClure it was clear "that a barrier had been broken that a human voice and body had been hurled against the harsh wall of America and its supporting armies and navies and academies and institutions and ownership systems and power support bases. She also tried to kill herself by slitting her wrists and was soon taken to Greystone a mental hospital; Allen Ginsberg would spend much of Ginsberg's youth in mental hospitals. The yellow of the sunshine also showed the key on the side of the window.

His moving and angry poem September on Jessore Road calling attention to the plight of Bangladeshi refugees exemplifies what the literary critic Helen Vendler described as Ginsberg's tireless persistence in protesting against "imperial politics and persecution of the powerless. D. " Ginsberg's political activism was consistent with his religious beliefs.

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