Contents 1 Early 1967 2 Popularization 3 "San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair)" 4 Event 5 In London 6 Use of drugs 7 Funeral and aftermath 8 Legacy 8.1 Second Summer of Love 8.2 40th anniversary 8.3 50th anniversary 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links

Early 1967[edit] Inspired by the Beat Generation of authors of the 1950s, who had flourished in the North Beach area of San Francisco, those who gathered in Haight-Ashbury during 1967 allegedly rejected the conformist and materialist values of modern life; there was an emphasis on sharing and community.[4] The Diggers established a Free Store, and a Free Clinic where medical treatment was provided.[5] The prelude to the Summer of Love was a celebration known as the Human Be-In at Golden Gate Park on January 14, 1967,[6] which was produced and organized by artist Michael Bowen.[7][8][9] James Rado and Gerome Ragni were in attendance, allegedly helping to inspire their musical drama Hair. Rado recalled, "There was so much excitement in the streets and the parks and the hippie areas, and we thought `If we could transmit this excitement to the stage it would be wonderful....' We hung out with them and went to their Be-Ins [and] let our hair grow. It was very important historically, and if we hadn't written it, there'd not be any examples. You could read about it and see film clips, but you'd never experience it. We thought, 'This is happening in the streets,' and we wanted to bring it to the stage.'" Also at this event, Timothy Leary voiced his phrase, "turn on, tune in, drop out".[10] This phrase became the chisel for shaping the entire hippie counterculture, as it voiced the key ideas of 1960's rebellion. These ideas included communal living, political decentralization, and dropping out. The term "dropping out" became popular among many high school and college students, who would often abandon their education for a summer of sex, drugs and rock n' roll. The event was announced by the Haight-Ashbury's hippie newspaper, the San Francisco Oracle: A new concept of celebrations beneath the human underground must emerge, become conscious, and be shared, so a revolution can be formed with a renaissance of compassion, awareness, and love, and the revelation of unity for all mankind.[11] The gathering of approximately 30,000 at the Human Be-In helped publicize hippie fashions.[12] The term "Summer of Love" originated with the formation of the Council for the Summer of Love during the spring of 1967 as a response to the convergence of young people on the Haight-Ashbury district. The Council was composed of The Family Dog, The Straight Theatre, The Diggers, The San Francisco Oracle, and approximately twenty-five other people, who sought to alleviate some of the problems anticipated from the influx of people expected during the summer. The Council also assisted the Free Clinic and organized housing, food, sanitation, music and arts, along with maintaining coordination with local churches and other social groups.[13]

Popularization[edit] The increasing numbers of youth traveling to the Haight-Ashbury district alarmed the San Francisco authorities, whose public warning was that they would keep hippies away. Adam Kneeman, a long-time resident of the Haight-Ashbury, recalls that the police did little to help the hordes of newcomers, much of which was done by residents of the area.[14] College and high-school students began streaming into the Haight during the spring break of 1967 and the local government officials, determined to stop the influx of young people once schools ended for the summer, unwittingly brought additional attention to the scene, and a series of articles in local papers alerted the national media to the hippies' growing numbers. By spring, some Haight-Ashbury residents responded by forming the Council of the Summer of Love, giving the event a name.[15] The media's coverage of hippie life in the Haight-Ashbury drew the attention of youth from all over America. Hunter S. Thompson termed the district "Hashbury" in The New York Times Magazine, and the activities in the area were reported almost daily.[16] The event was also reported by the counterculture's own media, particularly the San Francisco Oracle, the pass-around readership of which is thought to have exceeded a half-million people that summer,[17] and the Berkeley Barb. A demonstrator offers a flower to a military policeman on guard at the Pentagon during an anti-Vietnam War demonstration, October 1967. The media's reportage of the "counterculture" included other events in California, such as the Fantasy Fair and Magic Mountain Music Festival in Marin County and the Monterey Pop Festival, both during June 1967. At Monterey, approximately 30,000 people gathered for the first day of the music festival, with the number increasing to 60,000 on the final day.[18] Additionally, media coverage of the Monterey Pop Festival facilitated the Summer of Love as large numbers of hippies traveled to California to hear favorite bands such as The Who, Grateful Dead, the Animals, Jefferson Airplane, Quicksilver Messenger Service, The Jimi Hendrix Experience, Otis Redding, The Byrds, and Big Brother and the Holding Company featuring Janis Joplin.[19]

"San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair)"[edit] Musician John Phillips of the band The Mamas & the Papas wrote the song "San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair)" for his friend Scott McKenzie. It served to promote both the Monterey Pop Festival that Phillips was helping to organize, and to popularize the flower children of San Francisco.[20] Released on May 13, 1967, the song was an instant success. By the week ending July 1, 1967, it scored number four on the Billboard Hot 100 in the United States, where it remained for four consecutive weeks.[21] Meanwhile, the song scored number one in the United Kingdom and much of Europe. The single is purported to have sold more than 7 million copies worldwide.[22]

Event[edit] Part of a series on Love Types of love Affection Bonding Broken heart Compassionate love Conjugal love Courtly love troubadours Falling in love Free love Friendship romantic Interpersonal relationship Intimacy Limerence Love addiction Love at first sight Love triangle Loving-kindness Lovesickness Lovestruck Obsessive love Passion Puppy love Relationship Self-love Amour de soi Unconditional love Unrequited love Cultural views Chinese Ren Greek words for love Agape Eros Philia Platonic Storge Xenia Indian Kama Bhakti Islamic Ishq Jewish Chesed Latin Amore Charity Romance Related Biological basis Love letter Valentine's Day Philosophy Religious views v t e In Manhattan, near the Greenwich Village neighborhood, during a concert in Tompkins Square Park on Memorial Day of 1967, some police officers asked for the music's volume to be reduced.[3] In response, some people in the crowd threw various objects, and 38 arrests ensued.[3] A debate about the "threat of the hippie" ensued between Mayor John Lindsay and Police Commissioner Howard Leary.[3] After this event, Allan Katzman, the editor of the East Village Other, predicted that 50,000 hippies would enter the area for the summer.[3] Double that amount, as many as 100,000 young people from around the world, flocked to San Francisco's Haight-Ashbury district, as well as to nearby Berkeley and to other San Francisco Bay Area cities, to join in a popularized version of the hippieism.[23] A Free Clinic was established for free medical treatment, and a Free Store gave away basic necessities without charge to anyone who needed them.[24][25][26][27] The Summer of Love attracted a wide range of people of various ages: teenagers and college students drawn by their peers and the allure of joining an alleged cultural utopia; middle-class vacationers; and even partying military personnel from bases within driving distance. The Haight-Ashbury could not accommodate this influx of people, and the neighborhood scene quickly deteriorated, with overcrowding, homelessness, hunger, drug problems, and crime afflicting the neighborhood.[24]

In London[edit] In England, gatherings with a theme similar to that of the Summer of Love occurred in various places in London. The UFO Club in Tottenham Court Road, open from December 1966 to October 1967, was a gathering place where psychedelic musical groups such as Pink Floyd and the Soft Machine played, accompanied by light shows. Pink Floyd performed their 'Games For May' concert in May. The 14 Hour Technicolour Dream in the Alexandra Palace on April 29 was another major event, where amongst others, Pink Floyd, The Crazy World of Arthur Brown, Soft Machine, The Move, Tomorrow, and The Pretty Things played. On 29 May in Spalding, Lincolnshire, the UKs first Rock festival was held, Barbeque 67. A Legalise Pot Rally was held at Speakers' Corner on 16 July, led by activist Stephen Abrams, featuring Allen Ginsberg and assorted London policemen. It was soundtracked by songs such as "A Whiter Shade of Pale" by Procol Harum, "Itchycoo Park" by the Small Faces, "All You Need Is Love" by the Beatles and "Hole In My Shoe" by Traffic. The Beatles were a major influence, particularly by releasing Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band on June 1. Much of the music was broadcast by certain radio stations, particularly Radio Caroline and Radio London, which introduced the DJ John Peel and his Perfumed Garden show. The events were recorded and promoted by the newspaper International Times, also known as IT, and the magazine Oz. Notable graphic artists included Hapshash and the Coloured Coat (who were Nigel Weymouth and Michael English), The Fool (a Dutch group, endorsed by the Beatles), and Martin Sharp. Many of the fashion shops, known as boutiques, such as Granny Takes A Trip, Hung On You and Dandie Fashions were on or near the Kings Road. These were where psychedelic clothing, such as kaftans, Victoriana, mini skirts and everything floral could be found. Major promoters included John 'Hoppy' Hopkins, who helped establish the International Times, a hippie newspaper. He established the London Free School and the UFO psychedelic club and promoted the 14 Hour Technicolor Dream with Barry Miles, a writer who established the Indica Gallery and Bookshop. Paul McCartney was particularly vocal in his endorsement of the new fashions. The establishment was mystified by and frightened of the new fashions, which were ridiculed by the tabloid press. Some notable arrests included Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Robert Fraser and John 'Hoppy' Hopkins. The Times published an editorial headlined ‘Who Breaks A Butterfly On A Wheel?’ denouncing the arrest of Mick Jagger and Keith Richard.

Use of drugs[edit] Part of a series on Psychedelia Arts Psychedelic art Algorithmic art Cyberdelic Diffraction Fractal art Liquid light show LSD art Paisley Phosphene Psychedelic music Acid house Acid jazz Acid rock Acid techno Acid trance Chillwave Hypnagogic pop Neo-psychedelia Peyote song Psychedelic folk Psychedelic pop Psychedelic rock Psychedelic soul Psychedelic trance Space rock Stoner rock Trip hop Psychedelic film Acid Western Stoner film Psychedelic literature Culture Counterculture Entheogen Smart shop Trip sitter Psychedelic microdosing Drugs 25I-NBOMe 2C-B Ayahuasca Cannabis DMT Ibogaine Ketamine LSD Mescaline Peyote Psilocybin mushrooms Salvinorin A/Salvia San Pedro cactus List of psychedelic drugs List of psilocybin mushrooms Psychoactive cactus Experience Bad trip Ecology Ego death Serotonergic psychedelic Therapy History Acid Tests Albert Hofmann History of lysergic acid diethylamide Owsley Stanley Psychedelic era Summer of Love Timothy Leary William Leonard Pickard Law Drug policy of the Netherlands Drug liberalization Legality of cannabis Legal status of psilocybin mushrooms Legal status of Salvia divinorum Related topics Addiction Cannabis MDMA Philosophy of psychedelics Psychonautics Prohibition of drugs Rave Recreational drug use Surrealism Pharmacy and Pharmacology portal v t e Psychedelic drug use became common. Grateful Dead guitarist Bob Weir commented: Haight Ashbury was a ghetto of bohemians who wanted to do anything—and we did but I don't think it has happened since. Yes there was LSD. But Haight Ashbury was not about drugs. It was about exploration, finding new ways of expression, being aware of one's existence.[28] After losing his untenured position as an instructor on the Psychology Faculty at Harvard University, Timothy Leary became a major advocate for the recreational use of psychedelic drugs.[10] After taking psilocybin, a drug extracted from certain mushrooms that causes effects similar to those of LSD, Leary endorsed the use of all psychedelics for personal development. He often invited friends as well as an occasional graduate student to consume such drugs along with him and colleague Richard Alpert. On the West Coast, author Ken Kesey, a prior volunteer for a CIA-sponsored LSD experiment, also advocated the use of the drug.[10] Soon after participating, he was inspired to write the bestselling novel One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.[10] Subsequently, after buying an old school bus, painting it with psychedelic graffiti and attracting a group of similarly-minded individuals he dubbed the Merry Pranksters, Kesey and his group traveled across the country, often hosting "acid tests" where they would fill a large container with a diluted low dose form of the drug and give out diplomas to those who passed their test.[10] Along with LSD, cannabis was also much used during this period. With the various all-organic fashions beginning to increase, this drug was even more appealing than LSD because apart from creating a euphoric high, it was all-natural as well. However, as a result, crime increased among users because new laws were subsequently enacted to control the use of both drugs. The users thereof often had sessions to oppose the laws, including The Human Be-In referenced above as well as various "smoke-ins" during July and August,[29] however, their efforts at repeal were unsuccessful.

Funeral and aftermath[edit] Mock funeral notice After many people left at the end of summer to resume their college studies, those remaining in the Haight wanted to commemorate the conclusion of the event. A mock funeral entitled "The Death of the Hippie" ceremony was staged on October 6, 1967, and organizer Mary Kasper explained the intended message:[15] We wanted to signal that this was the end of it, to stay where you are, bring the revolution to where you live and don't come here because it's over and done with.[30] In New York, the rock musical drama Hair, which told the story of the hippie counterculture and sexual revolution of the 1960s, began Off-Broadway on October 17, 1967.[31]

Legacy[edit] Second Summer of Love[edit] Main article: Second Summer of Love The "Second Summer of Love" (the term generally refers to the summers of both 1988 and 1989) was a renaissance of acid house music and rave parties in Britain. The culture supported MDMA use and some LSD use. The art had a generally psychedelic emotion reminiscent of the 1960s.[32][33][34] 40th anniversary[edit] During the summer of 2007, San Francisco celebrated the 40th anniversary of the Summer of Love by holding numerous events around the region, culminating on September 2, 2007, when over 150,000 people attended the 40th anniversary of the Summer of Love concert, held in Golden Gate Park in Speedway Meadows. It was produced by 2b1 Multimedia and the Council of Light.[35][36][37] 50th anniversary[edit] Illumination of the Conservatory of Flowers on June 21st, 2017 During the summer of 2017, San Francisco celebrated the 50th anniversary of the Summer of Love by holding numerous events and art exhibitions.[38] In Liverpool, the city is staging a 50 Summers of Love festival based on the 50th anniversary of the June 1, 1967 release of the album Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band, by The Beatles.

See also[edit] 1960s portal 1960s Counterculture 1967 in Music Acid rock Allen Ginsberg David Peel Deadhead Central Park Be-In Commune Grateful Dead Hippies Jefferson Airplane John Lennon Neil Young Nick St. Nicholas Psychedelia Psychedelic rock Season of the Witch: Enchantment, Terror, and Deliverance in the City of Love

References[edit] Notes ^ E. Vulliamy, "Love and Haight", Observer Music Monthly 20 May 2007 ^ P. Braunstein, and M.Doyle (eds), Imagine Nation: The American Counterculture of the 1960s and '70s, (New York, 2002), p.7 ^ a b c d e Hinckley, David (October 15, 1998). "Groovy The Summer Of Love, 1967". New York Daily News. Retrieved September 28, 2012.  ^ College, Smith. "Counterculture". Retrieved 2017-08-16.  ^ M. Isserman, and M. Kazin (eds), America Divided: The Civil War of the 1960s, (Oxford University Press, 2004), pp.151–172 ^ "What was the summer of love?". The Guardian. 2007-05-26. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2017-08-16.  ^ "Chronology of San Francisco Rock 1965-1969". Virtual Museum of the City of San Francisco. Retrieved 2008-11-01.  ^ "Copy of Certificate of Honor presented to Michael Bowen". City and County of San Francisco. 2007-09-02. Retrieved 2008-11-01.  ^ T.H. Anderson, The Movement and the Sixties: Protest in America from Greensboro to Wounded Knee, (Oxford University Press, 1995), p.172 ^ a b c d e Weller, Sheila (July 2012). "Suddenly That Summer". Vanity Fair. Retrieved September 28, 2012.  ^ San Francisco Oracle, Vol.1, Issue 5, p.2 ^ T. Gitlin, The Sixties: Years of Hope, Days of Rage, (New York, 1993), p.215 ^ Chet Helms. "About this event..." Summer of Love. Retrieved 1 March 2016.  ^ Stuart Maconie, "A Taste of Summer"[permanent dead link] broadcast, Radio 2, 9 October 2007 ^ a b "The Year of the Hippie: Timeline". Retrieved 2007-04-24.  ^ T. Anderson, The Movement and the Sixties: Protest in America from Greensboro to Wounded Knee, (Oxford University Press, 1995), p.174 ^ "Summer of Love: Underground News". PBS American Experience companion website. Retrieved 2007-05-15.  ^ T. Anderson, The Movement and the Sixties: Protest in America from Greensboro to Wounded Knee, (Oxford University Press, 1995), p.175 ^ T. Gitlin, The Sixties: Years of Hope, Days of Rage, (New York, 1993), p.215–217 ^ Eddi Fiegel (2006). Dream a Little Dream of Me: The Life of 'Mama' Cass Elliot. pp. 225–226. ISBN 9780330487511. Retrieved 5 August 2013.  ^ Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book of Top 40 Hits: Eighth Edition. Record Research. p. 415.  ^ Carson, Jim (August 5, 2011). "Did You You: "San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair)" By Scott McKenzie". CBS Radio. Retrieved 2012-02-24.  ^ Allen Cohen Archived 2003-03-01 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b Gail Dolgin; Vicente Franco (2007). The Summer of Love. American Experience. PBS. Retrieved 2007-04-23.  ^ ^ ^ ^ J. McDonald quoted in E. Vulliamy, "Love and Haight", Observer Music Monthly, 20 May 2007 ^ Harden, Mark (July 6, 1997). "Summer of Love Seminal '67 Event Back after 30 Years". Retrieved September 28, 2012. [full citation needed] ^ "Transcript (for American Experience documentary on the Summer of Love)". PBS and WGBH. 2007-03-14.  ^ Ron Bruguiere. Collision: When Reality and Illusion Collide. p. 75. Retrieved 5 August 2013.  ^ Reynolds, Simon (1998). Energy Flash. Picador. ISBN 0-330-35056-0.  ^ Elledge, Jonn (2005-01-11). "Stuck still". AK13. Retrieved 2006-06-13. , "By the end of 1988, the second summer of love was over" ^ "History of Hard House". Archived from the original on 2006-05-16. Retrieved 2006-06-13. "As the second "Summer of Love" arrived in 1989" ^ ^ Joel Selvin (September 2, 2007). "Summer of Love bands and fans jam in Golden Gate Park - SFGate". San Francisco Chronicle. San Francisco: Hearst. ISSN 1932-8672. Retrieved 5 August 2013.  ^ "The Line Up for 2007". Summer of Love 50th Anniversary - 2017. Retrieved 23 July 2017.  ^

Further reading[edit] Lee, Martin A.; Shlain, Bruce (1985). Acid Dreams: The CIA, LSD, and the Sixties Rebellion. New York: Grove Press. IDBN 0-394-55013-7, ISBN 0-394-62081-X. 

External links[edit] Summer of Love: 40 years later, from SFGate, the online publication of the San Francisco Chronicle The Summer of Love, Performers in Britain and the United States, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography and the American National Biography Long Hot Summer of Love Writer Mark Jacobson reminisces about his experiences during the Summer of Love in New York, from New York magazine CIS: 'Summer of Love' Reached Behind Iron Curtain, by Salome Asatiani. RFE/RL, August 30, 2007 (an article about the impact of the Summer of Love event on Soviet youth culture) PBS television, The American Experience: Summer of Love, 2007 v t e Rock festivals Subtypes List of heavy metal festivals List of jam band music festivals List of punk rock festivals List of gothic festivals List of industrial music festivals Traveling (italics = ongoing) Anger Management Tour Area Festival Big Day Out Coachella Crüe Fest Curiosa Deconstruction Tour Doomination Family Values Tour Festival Express Fuji Rock Festival G3 Gigantour Hard Electric Tour H.O.R.D.E. Knotfest Lilith Fair Lollapalooza Mayhem Festival Magic Circle Festival Monsters of Rock Persistence Tour Rock am Ring and Rock im Park Rock in Rio Rock in Roma Rock Boat Ruido Fest Ozzfest Projekt Revolution Rock Never Stops Tour Sonisphere Festival Nintendo Fusion Tour Sounds of the Underground Soundwave Summer Sanitarium Tour Taste of Chaos The Unholy Alliance Tour Uproar Festival Vive Latino Warped Tour Culture Deadheads Hippies La Onda Moshpit Pogo (dance) Headbanging Stage diving Crowd surfing Sign of the horns Summer of Love Rivethead Related events Music festival Rock concert Concert tour Pop festival Folk festival Hip hop music festival EDM festival Trance festival Reggae festival v t e Hippies History of the hippie movement Etymology of 'hippie' Beat Generation/Beatniks Central Park be-in Counterculture of the 1960s Red Dog Experience San Francisco Sound Drop City Sunset Strip curfew riots Love Pageant Rally Haight-Ashbury Human Be-In Mantra-Rock Dance Summer of Love Fantasy Fair Monterey Pop Festival Newport Pop Festival Sky River Rock Festival People's Park Woodstock Glastonbury Festival The Farm Piedra Roja Festival Rock y Ruedas de Avándaro Nambassa People and groups Ken Kesey and the Merry Pranksters Further bus Diggers San Francisco Oracle Haight Ashbury Free Clinics Haight-Ashbury Switchboard Yippies Wavy Gravy and the Hog Farm Collective Brotherhood of Eternal Love Rainbow Family Deadhead New Age travellers Radical Faeries Politics and ethics Free love Anti-authoritarianism Simple living Environmentalism Pacifism Communalism Counterculture Bohemianism Make love, not war Turn on, tune in, drop out Vegetarianism Veganism Culture and fashion Psychedelia Flower power Hippie trail Hippie exploitation films Happening Peace symbols Bell-bottoms Love beads Long hair Tie-dye Intentional community communal living Free festival Music festival Flower child Music Folk music Folk rock Protest music Psychedelic music Psychedelic folk Psychedelic rock Psychedelic soul Psychedelic pop Psychedelic trance Acid rock Space rock Progressive rock Raga rock World music New-age music Jam bands List of jam band music festivals List of historic rock festivals Psychedelics and other drugs Cannabis LSD Magic mushrooms Mescaline Peyote Related List of films List of books and other publications Subculture Cannabis culture Cyberdelic Head shop Underground press press syndicate list New Age movement Legend of the Rainbow Warriors Freak scene Free Speech Movement Anti-war movement Civil Rights Movement Protests of 1968 Chicago Seven New Left UK underground La Onda New social movements Mánička Post-materialism Neotribalism Hungry generation Sexual revolution Second Summer of Love Neo-psychedelia v t e Sexual revolution Main topics Free love Summer of Love Milestones Abortion law Divorce law by country Freedom of speech Freedom of the press Golden Age of Porn "Porno chic" Pornography Pornography in the United States Swinging The Pill (1965) United States v. One Book Called Ulysses Slogans "Make love, not war" "The personal is political" Events Kinsey Reports Masters and Johnson Institute Playboy Protests of 1968 Stonewall riots People Gerard Damiano Hugh Hefner Virginia Johnson Alfred Kinsey William Masters Wilhelm Reich Related topics Counterculture of the 1960s Feminist views of pornography Hippie LGBT LGBT culture in New York City Lust Peace movement Make Love, Not War: The Sexual Revolution: An Unfettered History (2001 book) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1967 in the United StatesCounterculture of the 1960sHippie movementHaight-Ashbury, San Francisco1960s in San FranciscoSexual revolution1967 in California1960s fads and trends1967 in American musicHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from March 2018Articles with permanently dead external linksWebarchive template wayback linksArticles needing more detailed referencesArticles containing French-language textArticles containing Chinese-language textArticles containing Ancient Greek-language textArticles containing Sanskrit-language textArticles containing Arabic-language textArticles containing Hebrew-language textArticles containing Latin-language textPages using div col with deprecated parameters

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages AfrikaansالعربيةБългарскиCatalàČeštinaDeutschEspañolFrançais한국어ItalianoLatinaLietuviųNederlands日本語Norsk nynorskPortuguêsРусскийSimple EnglishSlovenčinaکوردیСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaTürkçeTiếng Việt中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 13 March 2018, at 18:54. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.504","walltime":"0.629","ppvisitednodes":{"value":2864,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":117720,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":2368,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":16,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":1,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":29983,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":0,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 516.351 1 -total"," 34.70% 179.178 1 Template:Reflist"," 29.61% 152.868 2 Template:Sidebar_with_collapsible_lists"," 27.73% 143.197 1 Template:Love_sidebar"," 25.41% 131.182 12 Template:Lang"," 9.77% 50.454 1 Template:Infobox_historical_event"," 8.94% 46.137 5 Template:Cite_book"," 7.44% 38.442 3 Template:Cite_news"," 6.88% 35.546 11 Template:Cite_web"," 6.88% 35.534 1 Template:Infobox"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.263","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":16750514,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1261","timestamp":"20180321212717","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":744,"wgHostname":"mw1261"});});

Summer_of_Love - Photos and All Basic Informations

Summer_of_Love More Links

Long Hot Summer Of 1967Summer Of Love (disambiguation)Spencer DrydenMarty BalinPaul KantnerJefferson AirplaneFantasy Fair And Magic Mountain Music FestivalHaight-AshburySan FranciscoHippieSan FranciscoHaight-AshburyAnti-statismOpposition To The U.S. Involvement In The Vietnam WarEnlargeBeat GenerationNorth Beach, San FranciscoDiggers (theater)Free ClinicHuman Be-InGolden Gate ParkMichael Bowen (artist)James RadoGerome RagniHair (musical)Timothy LearyTurn On, Tune In, Drop OutSan Francisco OracleSpring BreakHunter S. ThompsonThe New York Times MagazineBerkeley BarbEnlargeFantasy Fair And Magic Mountain Music FestivalMonterey Pop FestivalThe WhoGrateful DeadThe AnimalsJefferson AirplaneQuicksilver Messenger ServiceThe Jimi Hendrix ExperienceOtis ReddingThe ByrdsBig Brother And The Holding CompanyJanis JoplinJohn Phillips (musician)The Mamas & The PapasSan Francisco (Be Sure To Wear Flowers In Your Hair)Scott McKenzieMonterey Pop FestivalFlower ChildrenBillboard Hot 100Category:LoveLoveRed-outline Heart IconAffectionHuman BondingBroken HeartCompassionate LoveConjugal LoveCourtly LoveTroubadourFalling In LoveFree LoveFriendshipRomantic FriendshipInterpersonal RelationshipIntimate RelationshipLimerenceLove AddictionLove At First SightLove TriangleLoving-kindnessLovesicknessLovestruckObsessive LovePassion (emotion)Puppy LoveInterpersonal RelationshipSelf-loveAmour De SoiUnconditional LoveUnrequited LoveRen (Confucianism)Greek LoveGreek Words For LoveAgapeEros (concept)PhiliaPlatonic LoveStorgeXenia (Greek)KamaBhaktiIshqJewish Views On LoveChesedCupidCharity (virtue)Romance (love)Biological Basis Of LoveLove LetterValentine's DayPhilosophy Of LoveReligious Views On LoveTemplate:Love SidebarTemplate Talk:Love SidebarTompkins Square ParkJohn LindsayEast Village OtherBerkeley, CaliforniaSan Francisco Bay AreaHaight Ashbury Free ClinicsGive-away ShopUFO ClubTottenham Court RoadPink FloydSoft MachineGames For MayThe 14 Hour Technicolor DreamAlexandra PalaceThe Crazy World Of Arthur BrownThe MoveTomorrow (band)The Pretty ThingsSpalding, LincolnshireLincolnshireBarbeque 67Speakers' CornerStephen AbramsAllen GinsbergA Whiter Shade Of PaleProcol HarumItchycoo ParkSmall FacesAll You Need Is LoveThe BeatlesHole In My ShoeTraffic (band)Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club BandRadio CarolineWonderful Radio LondonJohn PeelInternational TimesOz (magazine)Hapshash And The Coloured CoatThe Fool (design Collective)Martin SharpGranny Takes A TripHung On YouDandie FashionsKings RoadKaftansVictorianaMini SkirtsJohn Hopkins (political Activist)London Free SchoolUFO Club14 Hour Technicolor DreamBarry MilesIndica Gallery And BookshopPaul McCartneyMick JaggerKeith RichardsWho Breaks A Butterfly Upon A Wheel?Who Breaks A Butterfly On A Wheel?Category:PsychedeliaPsychedeliaPsychedelic ArtPsychedelic ArtAlgorithmic ArtCyberdelicDiffractionFractal ArtLiquid Light ShowLSD ArtPaisley (design)PhosphenePsychedelic MusicAcid HouseAcid JazzAcid RockAcid TechnoAcid TranceChillwaveHypnagogic PopNeo-psychedeliaPeyote SongPsychedelic FolkPsychedelic PopPsychedelic RockPsychedelic SoulPsychedelic TranceSpace RockStoner RockTrip HopPsychedelic FilmAcid WesternStoner FilmPsychedelic LiteratureDrug CultureCountercultureEntheogenSmart ShopTrip SitterPsychedelic MicrodosingPsychedelic Drug25I-NBOMe2C-BAyahuascaCannabis (Drug)N,N-DimethyltryptamineIbogaineKetamineLysergic Acid DiethylamideMescalinePeyotePsilocybinPsilocybin MushroomSalvinorin ASalvia DivinorumEchinopsis PachanoiList Of Psychedelic DrugsList Of Psilocybin MushroomsPsychoactive CactusPsychedelic ExperienceBad TripPsychedelics And EcologyEgo DeathSerotonergic PsychedelicPsychedelic TherapyAcid TestsAlbert HofmannHistory Of Lysergic Acid DiethylamideOwsley StanleyPsychedelic EraTimothy LearyWilliam Leonard PickardDrug Policy Of The NetherlandsDrug LiberalizationLegality Of CannabisLegal Status Of Psilocybin MushroomsLegal Status Of Salvia DivinorumAddictionCannabis (drug)MDMAPhilosophy Of PsychedelicsPsychonauticsProhibition Of DrugsRaveRecreational Drug UseSurrealismPortal:Pharmacy And PharmacologyTemplate:Psychedelic SidebarTemplate Talk:Psychedelic SidebarGrateful DeadBob WeirHarvardTimothy LearyPsilocybinPsilocybin MushroomRichard AlpertKen KeseyCIAOne Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest (novel)Merry PrankstersCannabis (drug)EnlargeHair (musical)Off-BroadwaySecond Summer Of LoveAcid HouseMDMALSDEnlargeConservatory Of FlowersSgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club BandThe BeatlesPortal:1960sCounterculture Of The 1960s1967 In MusicAcid RockAllen GinsbergDavid Peel (musician)DeadheadCentral Park Be-InCommuneGrateful DeadHippieJefferson AirplaneJohn LennonNeil YoungNick St. NicholasPsychedeliaPsychedelic RockSeason Of The Witch: Enchantment, Terror, And Deliverance In The City Of LoveInternational Standard Serial NumberWikipedia:Link RotInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780330487511Joel WhitburnCBS RadioWayback MachineGail DolginWikipedia:Citing SourcesPublic Broadcasting ServiceWGBH-TVInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-330-35056-0San Francisco ChronicleSan Francisco, CAHearst NewspapersInternational Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-394-62081-XRFE/RLTemplate:Rock FestivalTemplate Talk:Rock FestivalRock FestivalList Of Heavy Metal FestivalsList Of Jam Band Music FestivalsList Of Punk Rock FestivalsList Of Gothic FestivalsList Of Industrial Music FestivalsAnger Management TourArea FestivalBig Day OutCoachella Valley Music And Arts FestivalCrüe FestCuriosaDeconstruction TourDoominationFamily Values TourFestival ExpressFuji Rock FestivalG3 (tour)GigantourHard Electric TourH.O.R.D.E.KnotfestLilith FairLollapaloozaMayhem FestivalMagic Circle FestivalMonsters Of RockPersistence TourRock Am Ring And Rock Im ParkRock In RioRock In RomaRock BoatRuido FestOzzfestProjekt RevolutionRock Never Stops TourSonisphere FestivalNintendo Fusion TourSounds Of The UndergroundSoundwave (Australian Music Festival)Summer Sanitarium TourTaste Of ChaosThe Unholy Alliance TourUproar FestivalVive LatinoWarped TourDeadheadHippieLa OndaMoshingPogo (dance)HeadbangingStage DivingCrowd SurfingSign Of The HornsRivetheadMusic FestivalRock ConcertConcertPop MusicList Of Folk FestivalsList Of Hip Hop FestivalsElectronic Dance MusicTrance MusicList Of Reggae FestivalsTemplate:HippiesTemplate Talk:HippiesHippieHistory Of The Hippie MovementHippie (etymology)Beat GenerationBeatnikCentral Park Be-inCounterculture Of The 1960sRed Dog ExperienceSan Francisco SoundDrop CitySunset Strip Curfew RiotsLove Pageant RallyHaight-AshburyHuman Be-InMantra-Rock DanceFantasy Fair And Magic Mountain Music FestivalMonterey Pop FestivalNewport Pop FestivalSky River Rock FestivalPeople's Park (Berkeley)WoodstockGlastonbury FestivalThe Farm (Tennessee)Piedra RojaFestival Rock Y Ruedas De AvándaroNambassaMerry PrankstersFurther (bus)Diggers (theater)San Francisco OracleHaight Ashbury Free ClinicsHaight-Ashbury SwitchboardYouth International PartyWavy GravyHog Farm CollectiveBrotherhood Of Eternal LoveRainbow FamilyDeadheadNew Age TravellersRadical FaeriesFree LoveAnti-authoritarianismSimple LivingEnvironmentalismPacifismCommunalismCountercultureBohemianismMake Love, Not WarTurn On, Tune In, Drop OutVegetarianismVeganismPsychedeliaFlower PowerHippie TrailHippie Exploitation FilmsHappeningPeace SymbolsBell-bottomsLove BeadsLong HairTie-dyeIntentional CommunityCommunesFree PartyMusic FestivalFlower ChildFolk MusicFolk RockProtest MusicPsychedelic MusicPsychedelic FolkPsychedelic RockPsychedelic SoulPsychedelic PopPsychedelic TranceAcid RockSpace RockProgressive RockRaga RockWorld MusicNew-age MusicJam BandList Of Jam Band Music FestivalsList Of Historic Rock FestivalsPsychedelic DrugsCannabis (drug)LSDMagic MushroomsMescalinePeyoteList Of Films Related To The Hippie SubcultureList Of Books And Publications Related To The Hippie SubcultureSubcultureCannabis CultureCyberdelicHead ShopUnderground PressUnderground Press SyndicateList Of Underground NewspapersNew AgeLegend Of The Rainbow WarriorsFreak SceneFree Speech MovementPeace MovementCivil Rights MovementProtests Of 1968Chicago SevenNew LeftUK UndergroundLa OndaNew Social MovementsMáničkaPost-materialismNeotribalismHungry GenerationSexual RevolutionSecond Summer Of LoveNeo-psychedeliaTemplate:Sexual RevolutionTemplate Talk:Sexual RevolutionSexual RevolutionFree LoveAbortion LawDivorce Law By CountryFreedom Of SpeechFreedom Of The PressGolden Age Of PornGolden Age Of PornPornographyPornography In The United StatesSwinging (sexual Practice)Combined Oral Contraceptive PillUnited States V. One Book Called UlyssesMake Love, Not WarThe Personal Is PoliticalKinsey ReportsMasters And Johnson InstitutePlayboyProtests Of 1968Stonewall RiotsGerard DamianoHugh HefnerVirginia E. JohnsonAlfred KinseyWilliam MastersWilhelm ReichCounterculture Of The 1960sFeminist Views Of PornographyHippieLGBTLGBT Culture In New York CityLustPeace MovementMake Love, Not War: The Sexual Revolution: An Unfettered HistoryHelp:CategoryCategory:1967 In The United StatesCategory:Counterculture Of The 1960sCategory:Hippie MovementCategory:Haight-Ashbury, San FranciscoCategory:1960s In San FranciscoCategory:Sexual RevolutionCategory:1967 In CaliforniaCategory:1960s Fads And TrendsCategory:1967 In American MusicCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From March 2018Category:Articles With Permanently Dead External LinksCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Articles Needing More Detailed ReferencesCategory:Articles Containing French-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Chinese-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Ancient Greek-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Sanskrit-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Arabic-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Hebrew-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Latin-language TextCategory:Pages Using Div Col With Deprecated ParametersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link