University of Missouri, Kansas City - Miller Nichols Library
I'm waiting for the man (4:45) -- Femme fatale (2:36) -- Run run run (4:19) -- Heroin (7:09) -- All tomorrow's parties (5:57) -- I'll be your mirror (2:08) -- White light/white heat (2:45) -- Stephanie says (2:50) -- What goes on (4:51) -- Beginning to see the light (4:37) -- Pale blue eyes (5:39) -- I can't stand it (3:22) -- Lisa says (2:55) -- Sweet Jane (3:14) -- Rock and roll (4:36)
Cassette 1 contains performance and musical excerpts of Acts 1-2 of 1982 NYSF production of Hamlet on side 1 and second half of side 2. The Hamlet recording was taped over excerpts from a previous recording "A musical tribute to the Civil War", including various popular music pieces from the Civil War performed by brass band and small male chorus. Cassette 2 contains performance and musical excerpts of Acts 3-4 of 1982 NYSF production of Hamlet. The performance was taped over some unidentified pre-recorded rock music record excerpts, including "American girl" by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers and "Some girls" by The Rolling Stones. These dubbed rock tracks on cassette 2 may have been used for intermission music
Indian rope man -- What more can I say John -- Ring around the moon -- For haven's sake -- Stop pulling and pushing me -- Morning morning -- Rocky Raccoon -- I pity the poor immigrant -- Shouldn't all the world be dancing -- She's leaving home -- New city
Marzorini speaks of how he knew O'Keefe from 4 years old when he started school at the Christian Brothers Waverley College in 1939 until he graduated in 1951, how the relationship continued until his death in 1978, delivered the panegyric at his funeral in Oct. 1978 which he recites for this interview, how he taught him Economics for the Leaving Certificate, recalls memories and anecdotes about his childhood and teenage years giving insight into his personality weaknesses and strengths as well as his love of music, discusses the Irish-Australian characteristics of O'Keefe, his view of the influence of O'Keefe's parents, his perception of O'Keefe's religious and political viewpoints, his impressions of the TV documentary "Shout.".