The Beat Generation and the Sixties: – A guide to web resources, combining Beats and leading into the Hippies & 1960s. Created and maintained by Alan Keig, University of Adelaide Library, Australia. Adds a unique non-USA view of the Beats.
Beat Generation Trading Cards – Unique renderings of Beats by Jesse Crumb (son of R. Crumb) on promotional cards. Includes Lenny Bruce, William Burroughs, Allen Ginsberg, Jack Kerouac and Thelonious Monk.
Beat Movement – An overview of Beat poetry, literature, history, and film.
The Beat Page – Biographies, photos and included works of Beat Generation writers.
The Beat Papers of Al Aronowitz – A collection of interviews, memories and articles by the late Aronowitz, the infamous Black Listed Journalist, who was actually there; close friend of Ginsberg and introduced Bob Dylan to the Beatles.
Beat Quotes – Quotes by or pertaining to a beat author.
Beat SuperNova – A large list of beats and people related to the beat movement.
The Beat Vortex – Poet Lee Streiff’s site on the many Beat Generation artists that lived in Wichita, KS. Covers 1947-1966; includes Dave Haselwood, Charles Plymell; with original photos of Bruce Conner and Michael McClure in high school, other rare views of early 1950s.
Beat-L – An online discussion forum devoted to the study of the lives and works of the writers of the Beat Generation, especially Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsberg, and William Burroughs.
Death Of The Beat Generation – Gay Today magazine article by Jesse Monteagudo, written following the deaths of gay Beat writers William Burroughs, Allen Ginsberg and Herbert Huncke, on their impact on modern culture.
Denver’s Beat Poetry Driving Tour – Official Denver, CO, site with driving tour, including directions to many different sites and buildings related to Neal Cassady and Jack Kerouac. Includes bars, buildings, and locations, with photographs.
Dharma Beat Links – A directory on writer Jack Kerouac, and his friends, including Allen Ginsberg, William Burroughs, and Neal Cassady.
Six Poets at Six Gallery – October 7, 1955 reading with Michael McClure, Philip Lamantia, Allen Ginsberg, Gary Snyder, Phil Whalen, Kenneth Rexroth, San Francisco. First reading of “Howl” by Ginsberg. Start of modern oral poetry tradition.