She dances in a ring of fire..

ACT I
All the poems have wolves in them,
all but one — the most beautiful one of all.
She dances in a ring of fire
and throws off the challenge with a shrug.
“Who did you right that one for?”
“I wrote it for you.”


ACT II
All the poems have wolves in them,
all but one — the most beautiful one of all.
I hope you go out smiling
like a child into the cool remnant of a dream,
the angel man finally claimed his benevolent soul.
Ophelia, leaves sudden and silk
chlorine dream — mad stifled witness.
“This is the strangest life I have ever known.”

All the Poems - Jim Morrison (via darkpassenger)

tatiusflame:

Jim Morrison, Pamela Courson in Themis boutique. Show magazine, 1970. Photo by Raeanne Rubenstein

visions-of-tibet:

Pamela Susan Courson, James Douglas Morrison & others photographed by Raeanne Rubenstein.
"She mirrored the ceilings and then bought thousands of pheasant skins and layered them onto the ceiling with mirrors.  It was all padded and velvet.  Actually there weren’t a lot of clothes. It was more of a place to hang out than the normal kind of shop.  There were always a lot of hip people hanging around and it reeked of dope." - Mirandi Babitz (boutique owner contemporary)
“I remember Jim wanting peacock feathers on the ceiling and Pamela wanting them on the walls. They both could not compromise so they had them on both the walls and ceiling! It’s the first thing you notice when you walked in. I think it was a genius idea. There were also many mirrors and curtains on the doorways in different colors. Pamela also had small colorful stuffed animals around. Horses, unicorns, monkeys… all over the shop… you turned a corner, out popped a unicorn. Needless to say my daughter who was two at the time loved going there. Pam always gave her a stuffed toy when we visited.” - Anne Marie (Pamela’s friend) on Themis Pam’s clothing boutique.

visions-of-tibet:

Pamela Susan Courson, James Douglas Morrison & others photographed by Raeanne Rubenstein.

"She mirrored the ceilings and then bought thousands of pheasant skins and layered them onto the ceiling with mirrors.  It was all padded and velvet.  Actually there weren’t a lot of clothes. It was more of a place to hang out than the normal kind of shop.  There were always a lot of hip people hanging around and it reeked of dope." - Mirandi Babitz (boutique owner contemporary)

“I remember Jim wanting peacock feathers on the ceiling and Pamela wanting them on the walls. They both could not compromise so they had them on both the walls and ceiling! It’s the first thing you notice when you walked in. I think it was a genius idea. There were also many mirrors and curtains on the doorways in different colors. Pamela also had small colorful stuffed animals around. Horses, unicorns, monkeys… all over the shop… you turned a corner, out popped a unicorn. Needless to say my daughter who was two at the time loved going there. Pam always gave her a stuffed toy when we visited.” - Anne Marie (Pamela’s friend) on Themis Pam’s clothing boutique.

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