David Bennett Cohen

David Bennett Cohen (born August 4, 1942, Brooklyn, New York) is an American musician best known as the original keyboardist for the late-1960s psychedelic rock and blues band Country Joe and the Fish.

Read more about David Bennett Cohen:  Early Life and Influences, Career

Other articles related to "bennett, david bennett cohen, cohen":

Cornelius Bennett
... Cornelius O'Landa Bennett (born August 25, 1965) is a former American football linebacker who played for the Buffalo Bills from 1987 to 1995, Atlanta Falcons ... Bennett was a five time Pro Bowler, being elected in 1988, and 1990–1993, and won the AFC Defensive Player of the Year award twice (1988 and 1991) ...
David Bennett Cohen - Career
... During his career, Cohen has played and/or recorded with The Blues Project, Mick Taylor, Luther Tucker, Elvin Bishop, Hubert Sumlin, Melvin Van Peebles, Happy and ...
Bennett, British Columbia
... Bennett, British Columbia, Canada is an abandoned town next to Bennett Lake ... Today, Bennett is a stop on the White Pass and Yukon Route Railroad during the summer months ...
Edwin Keppel Bennett - Biography
... Bennett was born at Wareham, Dorset, England, the son of Alfred Hockey Bennett, a confectioner, and his wife Emilie, née Keppel ... As Ramadge Student, 1921–1923, Bennett was the editor of the Caian, a College magazine during the Lent term of 1922 he delivered a lecture on ‘Poetry and Pessimism’ ... Bennett resigned from the post of Senior Tutor in 1952, during his presidency of the College ...
Cornelius Bennett - Professional Career
... first, then Tippett, and Bennett behind him ... Vick, ranking the NFL's best pass rushers during the 1988 NFL season Bennett and the Colts were unable to come to an agreement on a contract ... Bennett was then dealt to the Bills from the Colts in a three way trade that also included Los Angeles Rams running back Eric Dickerson, and Bills running back Greg Bell ...

Famous quotes containing the words cohen, david and/or bennett:

    In the middle years of childhood, it is more important to keep alive and glowing the interest in finding out and to support this interest with skills and techniques related to the process of finding out than to specify any particular piece of subject matter as inviolate.
    —Dorothy H. Cohen (20th century)

    He who receives an injury is to some extent an accomplice of the wrong-doer.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    He said “Next time can I bring my friend?”
    And I thought “Does he mean friend?”
    And I thought “Yes he does mean friend.”
    Which was quite bold in those days.
    It was the Dark Ages. Men and men.
    And they could still put you in prison for it.
    And did, dear.
    —Alan Bennett (b. 1934)