July 10, 1989 |
Twilight was never Dean Chance's favorite time. In the early years of the Angels, he and Bo Belinsky, who combined to cut a swath wider than the Sunset Strip, were at their best when the night was darkest and the neons were brightest.
June 21, 1987 |
On a velvety-warm Saturday recently at the corner of a couple of streets named Haight and Ashbury, someone had shinnied up a signpost and done what someone had probably done every weekend for 20 years. Over the metal sign that read "Haight," this particular somebody had taped a paper rectangle that read, predictably, "Love." A generation ago the Summer of Love was radiating psychedelic images of peace, love, drugs, sex and rock 'n' roll from the counterculture's epicenter.
October 8, 1997 |
Thirty years on, they still come. Pilgrims on a journey to the heartland of a dream. Young or old, it doesn't matter. People of all ages and from every place on Earth keep arriving to gaze upon the edifices of an era, wondering about the magic that happened inside, feeling the spirit that lingers. A romanticized version of the Summer of Love still rings true to a lot of people.
January 20, 2008 |
Before the University of Houston's first appearance in an NCAA Final Four in 1967, its players were sitting in a hotel ballroom in Louisville, Ky., when they found themselves in the middle of a chaotic scene. Camera lights flashed, reporters shouted questions and fans begged for autographs as college basketball's greatest player, Lew Alcindor, hidden behind dark glasses, and the rest of the UCLA team entered the room like so many rock stars. "Do they have to pay these guys?"
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 16, 2002 |
William "Will" Schutz, a psychologist and pioneer of the human potential movement, died Nov. 9 at his home in Muir Beach, Calif. He was 81, and suffered a cerebral hemorrhage. As a faculty member of the Esalen Institute in Big Sur starting in 1967, Schutz led group encounter sessions that urged complete openness and honesty.
January 16, 2014 |
Dian Fossey, a naturalist who chronicled her life among the gorillas of Rwanda in the book "Gorillas in the Mist," was honored Thursday with a Google Doodle. Her work with what she called "the greatest of the great apes" helped to recast the 400-pound gorillas as gentle giants desperately in need of protection from poachers. In the doodle you'll notice a close up of a gorilla's nose. Fossey used gorilla's individual "noseprints" to help identify them. PHOTOS: Fascinating animal discoveries of 2013 Fossey was 6 feet tall, a San Francisco native and a chain smoker.