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The American poet Lawrence Ferlinghetti, owner of the San Francisco (California, USA) bookstore where the Beat generation is believed to have been forged in the 1950s, he died on Monday at 101 years old, the family reported Tuesday.

In addition to creating his own poetic work, Ferlinghetti co-founded the City Lights bookstore in 1953 (City lights) in North Beach, the Italian neighborhood of San Francisco, a place that continues to operate today and has become a tourist attraction in the city.

Shortly after being founded, City Lights became a meeting place for bohemian artists, including several of those who made up the so-called Beat generation, such as Allen Ginsberg, Gregory Corso Y Michael McClure, with whom Ferlinghetti formed a strong friendship.

“The best poetry in the lyric itself. Our poet and hero, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, passed away on Monday night. We love you, Lawrence,” published the Twitter account of the bookstore this Tuesday, which closed its doors during the morning in tribute to its co-founder.

The poet and bookseller died of a lung disease at his residence in the North Beach neighborhood, where he lived for the past forty years.

As an author, Ferlinghetti published several dozen books, including A Coney Island of the Mind, that since it was published in 1958 has sold one million copies worldwide and has been translated into twelve languages.

The poet and bookseller too served as editor and published several works by authors of the Beat generation, including the controversial Howl by Allen Ginsberg in 1956, made by which he was arrested and brought to trial on charges of obscenity.

Ferlinghetti based his defense on the right to freedom of expression and publication and was finally acquitted.

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Cardinals Arenado fitting in seamlessly with new franchise

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Clemson, Swinney face major offensive changes this spring

COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — Don’t tell Clemson coach Dabo Swinney he has anything to worry about without offensive stars and team leaders in quarterback Trevor Lawrence and tailback Travis Etienne on the Tigers.

“There’s nobody that’s left our program that we can’t go into the locker room and replace,” Swinney said with a smile. “That hasn’t been case forever and ever and ever.”

Particularly at the two high-profile offensive spots. Clemson seemlessly moved from quarterbacks Tajh Boyd to Deshaun Watson to Lawrence. At tailback, the Tigers during Swinney’s time have gone from C.J. Spiller to Andre Ellington, Wayne Gallman and Etienne.

It might be bumpier transitioning from Lawrence and Etienne, who’ve combined to win the past three Atlantic Coast Conference players of the year and are off to the NFL.

Still, the Tigers, who began spring workouts Wednesday, “are always under construction,” according to Swinney.

The latest add ons are rising sophomore passer D.J. Uiagalelei and longtime backup runner Lyn-J Dixon.

“I got a bunch of guys down in that locker room that we recruited to come in here and be great players,” said Swinney, who enters his 13th full season at Clemson. “That’s where we go.”

Waiting there as Lawrence’s heir apparent is Uiagalelei, a 6-foot-4, 250-pounder, is as adept at smarts and leadership as he is with his strong arm and powerful legs.

Uiagalelei gave a preview of his ability when Lawrence missed two games with COVID-19 last fall. He rallied Clemson from 18 points down against Boston College for a 34-28 victory. A week later, Uiagalelei threw for 439 yards, the most passing yards ever given up by Notre Dame despite a 47-40 OT loss.

“You got a sneak preview of what this kid can do,” Swinney said.

Dixon has been a steady performer behind Etienne, a 5-10 senior who has averaged 6.6 yards a carry — second to Etienne in program history. But he’s never had the weight of a starting tailback.

If Dixon falters, Clemson has several other candidates for featured back including Chez Mellusi, Darien Rencher and Michael Dukes. The Tigers also have a five-star freshman in Will Shipley from Matthews, North Carolina, who turned down offers from Georgia, Notre Dame, Ohio State among others to sign with Clemson.

There are other spots to shore up on offense including receiver where seniors Amari Rodgers and Cornell Powell were team’s top two wideouts who combined for 130 catches, 1,902 yards and 14 touchdowns.

But Clemson’s Justyn Ross, a likely NFL first-round receiver who missed last year with an injury, will workout in a limited role this spring and Swinney is hopeful he can return to team this season.

Clemson is much more sure on defense where it lost just one starter from last season. Returnees include sixth-year super seniors in linebacker James Skalski and safety Nolan Turner.

“We’ve got a lot of guys coming back,” Turner said. “But that only matters if you improve.”

Swinney said film of Clemson’s last game, a 49-28 loss to Ohio State in the national semis, was clear — “We stunk” on defense.

Turner said the group has taken ownership of the issues and has vowed to improve. “I think we’ve got a lot of potential,” he said. “We’ve got to step up and that starts this spring.”

Swinney is hopeful this spring session, which concludes with the team’s yearly scrimmage on April 3, can go off with out a hitch: “There’s still a virus out there,” Swinney said.

The team got nine workouts in a year ago before the pandemic’s start shut things down last March. Swinney believes the discipline and protocols that helped Clemson navigate its 10-2 season will work during the spring.

By the end, Swinney expects to have a better picture of his latest team, which will try for a seventh straight ACC championship and seventh straight berth in the College Football Playoff.

“For us, it’s continuing to grind, it’s continuing to learn, it’s continuing to grow, it’s continuing to believe,” he said.


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