- James Romberger - James Romberger – August 1977
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Sensitive Skin issue #9 is available in a full-color paper edition, and features an exclusive interview with seminal guitarist Fred Frith, the missing chapter from the latest novel by science fiction legend Samuel R. Delaney, a portfolio of paintings from John Lurie, a memoir by Marty Thau, former manager of Suicide and The New York Dolls, a new translation of poetry by Vladimir Mayakovsky, photographs of the seamy side of Tijuana by Chris Bava, an interview with Darius James, about his new documentary, 'The United States of Hoodoo,' art by J.D. King and James Romberger, and much, much more.
Shalom Neuman - Shalom Neuman – New Work
Herbert Huncke - Letter to Dad
Keshav Das - Barefoot in the Heart
Thaddeus Rutkowski - Pardon My French
The Editors - The Sensitive Skin Magazine explained
Rebecca Weiner Tompkins - MAYDAY, MAYDAY
City Of Strangers - Letter From Santee
Drew Hubner - The Peoples College
Rob Hardin - Merthiolate (and Other Futile Antiseptics)
John S. Hall - John S. Hall at the Bowery Poetry Club
J. Boyett - Hank the Vampire
James Greer - If You’re So Special, Why Aren’t You Dead?
Sir Andre Bemler - Missing Foundation and Mike Taibbi’s "Cult of Rage"
Justine Frischmann - Justine Frischmann – New Work
Don Van Vliet (Captain Beefheart) - Paintings of Don Van Vliet
Christian X. Hunter - Night Train Heading South
Steve Horowitz & The Code International - Invasion From The Chicken Planet
Samoa Moriki - Coming of Age by Samoa
Marguerite Van Cook - Twenty-Four Islands
Allen Ginsberg - William S. Burroughs: Interview
Jennifer Adams - Blue Portrait
Ted Barron - Ted Barron – Photographs
Chris Bava - Zona Norte – Photographs
Backwards the Drowned Go Dreaming
a novel by
"Carl Watson . . . explodes the bleary-eyed myth of the American road."—Donald Breckenridge
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East of Bowery
"Drew Hubner's prose and Ted Barron's photos are kin, at once raw and lyrical, grit and grace, which is what the city was like back then. The combination is magic, the essence of the time and place."—Luc Sante