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I'm a Believer: My Life of Monkees, Music, and Madness

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In fascinating, star-studded anecdotes, original Monkee Micky Dolenz takes readers from his starring role at age 12 as TV's "Circus Boy," to the open casting call that brought the Monkees together, through the creative conflicts that finally drove them apart. Along the way you'll find hilarious anecdotes about his adventures as a Monkee: the girls, the parties, the celebri In fascinating, star-studded anecdotes, original Monkee Micky Dolenz takes readers from his starring role at age 12 as TV's "Circus Boy," to the open casting call that brought the Monkees together, through the creative conflicts that finally drove them apart. Along the way you'll find hilarious anecdotes about his adventures as a Monkee: the girls, the parties, the celebrities as well as the harder-edged realities of a life lived in front of a camera.


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In fascinating, star-studded anecdotes, original Monkee Micky Dolenz takes readers from his starring role at age 12 as TV's "Circus Boy," to the open casting call that brought the Monkees together, through the creative conflicts that finally drove them apart. Along the way you'll find hilarious anecdotes about his adventures as a Monkee: the girls, the parties, the celebri In fascinating, star-studded anecdotes, original Monkee Micky Dolenz takes readers from his starring role at age 12 as TV's "Circus Boy," to the open casting call that brought the Monkees together, through the creative conflicts that finally drove them apart. Along the way you'll find hilarious anecdotes about his adventures as a Monkee: the girls, the parties, the celebrities as well as the harder-edged realities of a life lived in front of a camera.

30 review for I'm a Believer: My Life of Monkees, Music, and Madness

  1. 5 out of 5

    Koren

    I'm a huge Monkees fan. I admit it. I enjoyed reading this 'behind the scenes' look at the group and Mickey's personal life. While most girls had a crush on Davey, my crush was Mickey. It's amazing that they are still popular more than 50 years later. I'm a huge Monkees fan. I admit it. I enjoyed reading this 'behind the scenes' look at the group and Mickey's personal life. While most girls had a crush on Davey, my crush was Mickey. It's amazing that they are still popular more than 50 years later.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Nicole

    Me: Wow! I can't wait to read about my favorite band! Surely no childhood memories can be ruined here. Micky: *not so subtly implies when he lost his virginity, mentions that he slept around a lot, discusses doing drugs with the Beatles, swears (a lot), and passive-aggressively talks about Davy Jones* Me: Me: Wow! I can't wait to read about my favorite band! Surely no childhood memories can be ruined here. Micky: *not so subtly implies when he lost his virginity, mentions that he slept around a lot, discusses doing drugs with the Beatles, swears (a lot), and passive-aggressively talks about Davy Jones* Me:

  3. 4 out of 5

    Rosa

    The back cover says that Micky's "a true survivor" of the sixties. I think there ought to be a distinction here between survivors and perpetrators. He does seem sorry about the stupid things he's done, but mostly just for himself. He got too much too fast when he was way too young. Sigh...men. (view spoiler)[ This isn’t actually a spoiler; I just didn’t want to dilute the tone of my review to note that the memoir is written with some style and humor, and even a bit of poignance. Well, it is. Hence The back cover says that Micky's "a true survivor" of the sixties. I think there ought to be a distinction here between survivors and perpetrators. He does seem sorry about the stupid things he's done, but mostly just for himself. He got too much too fast when he was way too young. Sigh...men. (view spoiler)[ This isn’t actually a spoiler; I just didn’t want to dilute the tone of my review to note that the memoir is written with some style and humor, and even a bit of poignance. Well, it is. Hence the three stars. (hide spoiler)]

  4. 5 out of 5

    Britt

    What can I say? Micky is wonderful and I love how this was written. ❤️

  5. 5 out of 5

    Gigi

    First question, why did they use a pic for the cover that is so unflattering of Peter?? Otherwise, the book is interesting and a quick read. But, I have to agree with reviewer Raechel. I hated all the swearing. And I guess I am conflicted. I want to know the juicy stuff, but think less of them when I do. Peter had “naked nubile nymphs” walking around his house? I had heard that before reading this book, and I suppose that is not terribly unusual for young guys with more money than they know what First question, why did they use a pic for the cover that is so unflattering of Peter?? Otherwise, the book is interesting and a quick read. But, I have to agree with reviewer Raechel. I hated all the swearing. And I guess I am conflicted. I want to know the juicy stuff, but think less of them when I do. Peter had “naked nubile nymphs” walking around his house? I had heard that before reading this book, and I suppose that is not terribly unusual for young guys with more money than they know what to do with. But...made me sad to hear. Peter unfortunately does seem to be a rather troubled person. Great insight also by the goodreads reviewer who makes a distinction between “survivors and perpetrators” of the 1960s. I wonder if the people who lived through that time and promoted the counterculture ever have similar insights. Like, with all the young kids overdosing now on drugs - do the anti-establishment types (like the Monkees) ever feel a bit culpable? Ditto for so many kids being born out of wedlock or dealing with divorced parents. Would be great if some of these aging rebels grew up and acknowledged the damage their generation has done to our culture. Interesting that Micky has said that some people in the studio cafeteria used to get up and leave when the Monkees came in. These people’s apparent rejection of the counterculture actually seems prescient in retrospect. I guess I will do as Davy suggested at the end of his biography, which is to remember the Monkees running, singing, laughing, on the beach, etc. And pretend I don’t know much about them as real people. :(

  6. 4 out of 5

    Em

    The subtitle of this book is ‘my life of monkees, music and madness’, and mostly I’d have to characterize this book is mundane mediocrity. I was ga-ga for the Monkees at eight years old and my sister did treat me to one of their reunion shows several years ago. The TV show had some funny quirky humor and some of the music was quite good, but this book doesn’t reflect that. Dolenz & his ghost writer give such a high gloss job to his own image that the entire book comes off as a promo piece. The o The subtitle of this book is ‘my life of monkees, music and madness’, and mostly I’d have to characterize this book is mundane mediocrity. I was ga-ga for the Monkees at eight years old and my sister did treat me to one of their reunion shows several years ago. The TV show had some funny quirky humor and some of the music was quite good, but this book doesn’t reflect that. Dolenz & his ghost writer give such a high gloss job to his own image that the entire book comes off as a promo piece. The one person that comes off in a decent light other than Dolenz & his own family is Peter Tork whom Dolenz refers to as a bohemian with a heart of gold, tortured, compassionate, sometimes annoying, intellectual, altruistic, and a very kind man. His sincerity struck me at their reunion show. D. Jones & M. Neismith don’t come off as well.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Raechel Lenore

    I'm not going to give this a star rating for a couple of reasons. I didn't finish this book to completion. While the information was interesting, the amount of swearing (bad swearing), glorified immorality, and more swearing, I didn't finish it. I can't recommend it either, for even a fellow huge fan of The Monkees. Like I said, some of the information was very interesting. I liked Micky's writing style, and reading about his life, but the swearing and immorality were just too much. Makes me sad. I'm not going to give this a star rating for a couple of reasons. I didn't finish this book to completion. While the information was interesting, the amount of swearing (bad swearing), glorified immorality, and more swearing, I didn't finish it. I can't recommend it either, for even a fellow huge fan of The Monkees. Like I said, some of the information was very interesting. I liked Micky's writing style, and reading about his life, but the swearing and immorality were just too much. Makes me sad. There's a meme that says "When everyone around you is talking about drugs, sex, and swearing, you're all "Let me tell you about Jesus"" - That's definitely what I felt like reading what I did of this book.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Andy

    Pretty cool bio by Mickey Dolenz that covers his child star beginnings to the formation of the Monkees and everything that followed. I like the fact that he covered a lot of ground about the groovy Hollywood scene in the psych days. Even if you're not a Monkees fan you'll still find a lot of great gossip about the old rock days. Pretty cool bio by Mickey Dolenz that covers his child star beginnings to the formation of the Monkees and everything that followed. I like the fact that he covered a lot of ground about the groovy Hollywood scene in the psych days. Even if you're not a Monkees fan you'll still find a lot of great gossip about the old rock days.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Neal

    As others have written, a fun/fast read. The book ends in '93, I would enjoy a followup. As others have written, a fun/fast read. The book ends in '93, I would enjoy a followup.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Nicolas

    Micky voice comes through loud and clear in this autobiography. We really digs in to the Monkee years, discussing albums and group dynamics. Plus it was interesting to hear about his early adventures as Circus Boy. Fair warning, this book ends when the Monkees were at a low point so it's a bit of a bummer at the conclusion. With hindsight we know that good times were still ahead. I discuss this further in this episode of the All the Books Show: https://soundcloud.com/allthebooks/ep... Micky voice comes through loud and clear in this autobiography. We really digs in to the Monkee years, discussing albums and group dynamics. Plus it was interesting to hear about his early adventures as Circus Boy. Fair warning, this book ends when the Monkees were at a low point so it's a bit of a bummer at the conclusion. With hindsight we know that good times were still ahead. I discuss this further in this episode of the All the Books Show: https://soundcloud.com/allthebooks/ep...

  11. 5 out of 5

    Andrea

    Being a childhood fan of the Monkees, I hoped this book would provide insight into Micky Dolenz's experience with the band. Instead, mock scenarios using scripts between band members and descriptions of Davy Jones constantly doing his nails filled the pages. The only interesting part was the photographs of Micky's life in the public eye. Being a childhood fan of the Monkees, I hoped this book would provide insight into Micky Dolenz's experience with the band. Instead, mock scenarios using scripts between band members and descriptions of Davy Jones constantly doing his nails filled the pages. The only interesting part was the photographs of Micky's life in the public eye.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Lori Schiele

    After reading Davy Jones' "They Made a Monkee Out of Me", I purchased this as well, since I have loved the Monkees since I was 5 years old (when they returned in syndication in the early 70s). Unlike Davy's book, which was a "ghost-written" biography (he told it to someone who then wrote it for him), and spent most of the book talking about his life pre- and post-Monkees, with only a short bit about his time on the Monkees almost as an afterthought--or a bad mistake. Micky, on the other hand, wr After reading Davy Jones' "They Made a Monkee Out of Me", I purchased this as well, since I have loved the Monkees since I was 5 years old (when they returned in syndication in the early 70s). Unlike Davy's book, which was a "ghost-written" biography (he told it to someone who then wrote it for him), and spent most of the book talking about his life pre- and post-Monkees, with only a short bit about his time on the Monkees almost as an afterthought--or a bad mistake. Micky, on the other hand, wrote the book himself, and spent a good deal of time talking about the Monkees--the good, the bad, and the ugly--things that were never shown on air and hidden from the press. Because they were actors (Davy and Micky were, while Peter and Mike were actually musicians pretending to be actors pretending to be musicians living together--did you follow that?--and having mad-caper romps and zany fun, and it wasn't until the show became a hit that they actually began to tour as an actual singing group. But the truth was, there was more bad and ugly between the four that was as carefully hidden from the world as possible--including Davy's marriage because he was the "heartthrob of the show" and needed to appear "available". But also the drugs, the adultery, and the other things that people like me--who grew up having a mad crush on these adorable guys (and still do)--didn't necessarily want to know. But I'm obviously much older now and none of it really surprised me, after all, they were actors/musicians and it was the '60s. I feel truly blessed that I was actually able to see them (several times) during their 20th Anniversary tour. They hadn't really spoken to each other in years, yet Peter was quoted as saying: "...It was right there. There were no problems. It was as good as it ever was." And I attended a concert shortly after Davy's death which was a mixture of mad-cap fun but also a memorial. I even got to see Peter's band, Shoe Suede Blues which was an intimate but amazing concert. Unfortunately, since the writing of Davy's book (1986) and Micky's book (1994), both Davy (2012) and Peter (2019) have both passed away, but they have left a legacy for generations that will never die. Rest in peace, Davy and Peter. You will be missed, but never forgotten.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Steve

    Sadly, a mediocre autobiography. I was hoping for more from my favourite Monkee, but despite starting the book promising yarns of wild Hollywood parties and behind the scenes Monkee skullduggery Dolenz fails to deliver on his promise and instead offers up a matter-of-fact account of his life that reads like a shopping list. "In 1966 I did this. In 1981 I did that". The only insight he offers concerning his wild "lost weekend" phase is a couple of mild yarns about Harry Nilsson. He hardly mention Sadly, a mediocre autobiography. I was hoping for more from my favourite Monkee, but despite starting the book promising yarns of wild Hollywood parties and behind the scenes Monkee skullduggery Dolenz fails to deliver on his promise and instead offers up a matter-of-fact account of his life that reads like a shopping list. "In 1966 I did this. In 1981 I did that". The only insight he offers concerning his wild "lost weekend" phase is a couple of mild yarns about Harry Nilsson. He hardly mentions John Lennon, Alice Cooper or Keith Moon except to say they were there. He does reveal that Ringo Starr enjoyed eating chip butties at his house whenever he visited. Mind blowing. Annoyingly, he also skimps on any details of the various fights he had with his bandmates through the years. For instance he tells us how he started working on a theatre production with Davy Jones in the late 1970's that lead to an enormous fight that stopped them speaking to each other for 9 years, but offers no idea as to what this fight involved. He offers no real insights into any of his relationships, and comes across like an empty vessel. Which is hugely annoying because in documentaries and on screen he's bursting with personality. There's no personality to be found here. The only truly interesting part was his recollections of visiting London in 1967, meeting Paul McCartney and watching The Beatles record at Abbey Road, but even this is rushed and has about as much passion as someone showing you holiday snaps of their trip to the Canary Islands. Bizarrely, he also chooses to ruin the flow of the book by presenting certain moments of his life in the form of a script, which starts to get hugely annoying the longer it goes on. I came away from this book none the wiser as to who Dolenz really is, what motivated him or what moved him, or what his songs meant to him or why he chose to write them in the first place. I'm still a believer but this book should have been named Shades Of Gray.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Eric Parsons

    Disappointing, to be honest. I had read this book several years ago (probably not terribly long after it had been published), but had forgotten much of it. Dolenz, of course, spends much of the book on his time with the Monkees, leading with his birth and his time on Circus Boy. Dolenz spends ample time on the audition, mentioning that he really wanted the gig after the first time meeting Rafelson and Schneider. While he spends time describing the TV show and the recording process--really detail Disappointing, to be honest. I had read this book several years ago (probably not terribly long after it had been published), but had forgotten much of it. Dolenz, of course, spends much of the book on his time with the Monkees, leading with his birth and his time on Circus Boy. Dolenz spends ample time on the audition, mentioning that he really wanted the gig after the first time meeting Rafelson and Schneider. While he spends time describing the TV show and the recording process--really detailing the famous "fist-through-the-wall" confrontation--but Dolenz's self-interest and arrogance shine through. While he calls, for example, Peter "one of the kindest people I've ever met," he proceeds to make fun of his bohemian lifestyle and so on. After a while, the bragging about the sexual escapades and other worthless details got boring. Since the book was published in 1993, the story ends with a massive fight with Davy and Peter, where Micky essentially lays the blame for the Monkees' cycle of breakups on Davy (mostly) and Peter, hardly mentioning the time he decided to blow off a meeting about the future. It would be interesting to see an update, though, after the 1997 Justus album--though I'm aware of the continued bitter splits later (another book reports that Micky, Peter, and Mike were specifically disinvited from Davy's funeral). To be short, there is quite a bit of braggadocio on wealth, drug use, and so on, with an arrogant attitude shining through, but the story is interesting enough to finish the read.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Deb

    One of my favorite quotes from this book - p.42: "I've thought about this a lot over the years, and I'm sure that it's the decline and fall of child stars that causes the greatest damage, not the success. Success is fairly easy to handle, for anybody. You may get an inflated ego and turn into an asshole, but that's not nearly as bad as the rejection you experience once you've been on top and suddenly find yourself on the bottom. Let's face it, that's not easy for an adult, much less a child. At One of my favorite quotes from this book - p.42: "I've thought about this a lot over the years, and I'm sure that it's the decline and fall of child stars that causes the greatest damage, not the success. Success is fairly easy to handle, for anybody. You may get an inflated ego and turn into an asshole, but that's not nearly as bad as the rejection you experience once you've been on top and suddenly find yourself on the bottom. Let's face it, that's not easy for an adult, much less a child. At least an adult has had some years of experience, in school and in life, to learn to cope with losing, with rejection. A child has little to draw from. One day you're the flavor of the month and the next day you can't get a bit part on Gunsmoke. And you don't know why ... 'Don't they like me any more?'"

  16. 5 out of 5

    Daniel Stern

    An interesting insight into perhaps the most talented of the Monkees, though for me there was not enough behind the scenes revelations about those Monkee years. Dolenz is a competent writer with a story to tell, but he does include his whole life, as one would expect in an autobiography, and the more salacious details of that 60s phenomenon, the Monkees, will not be found here. The memories of the Monkees meeting the Beatles is worthwhile in itself, but much of the details are already available An interesting insight into perhaps the most talented of the Monkees, though for me there was not enough behind the scenes revelations about those Monkee years. Dolenz is a competent writer with a story to tell, but he does include his whole life, as one would expect in an autobiography, and the more salacious details of that 60s phenomenon, the Monkees, will not be found here. The memories of the Monkees meeting the Beatles is worthwhile in itself, but much of the details are already available publicly. Perhaps this is better classified as a book for the fan and those that tuned in to the series.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Sharon

    An interesting autobiography from Micky Dolenz, this primarily looks at his years in The Monkees but also looks at his early years in Circus Boy. Maybe it’s my laid back Britishness but I didn’t see a lot of swearing that has upset some other reviewers. Not the best autobiography I’ve read - I suspect that time and drug use has robbed Micky his recollection of some events but nonetheless an interesting and easy read, written with humour and affection. I would be interested in reading a follow up to An interesting autobiography from Micky Dolenz, this primarily looks at his years in The Monkees but also looks at his early years in Circus Boy. Maybe it’s my laid back Britishness but I didn’t see a lot of swearing that has upset some other reviewers. Not the best autobiography I’ve read - I suspect that time and drug use has robbed Micky his recollection of some events but nonetheless an interesting and easy read, written with humour and affection. I would be interested in reading a follow up to this book as this was released in 2003 and we have sadly lost Davy Jones and Peter Tork since then. 3.5

  18. 5 out of 5

    Lisa

    I don't remember the circumstances under which I picked up this book in the first place, but my expectations were not high. Turns out it was actually moderately informative and entertaining. Micky came across as smarter, funnier, and more humble than I'd have guessed. It was written in 1993; I'd like a follow-up. I don't remember the circumstances under which I picked up this book in the first place, but my expectations were not high. Turns out it was actually moderately informative and entertaining. Micky came across as smarter, funnier, and more humble than I'd have guessed. It was written in 1993; I'd like a follow-up.

  19. 4 out of 5

    April

    As Far As A Autobiography Goes This One Was Good The Book Tells Interesting Facts And Behind The Scenes Look At Fame And Fortune With lots of pictures the only thing I did Not like was the book was like a movie script but other than that it was a good Hollywood Tell All With Famous Names You Won’t go wrong reading this

  20. 4 out of 5

    Rob Paczkowski

    Old material but quick fun read. For not being known as spontaneous, this book shows the silly nature he is known for. Yes he does breeze over the indulgences and details of the angst between members but not in a bad way unless you are really looking for dirt. This isn’t it. I have been a Monkees fan for 53 years. I wasn’t disappointed.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jeff Olson

    It was in the early 70`s that my brother and I would run home and watch reruns of the Monkees on a Saturday afternoon, all this time I thought that it was a current show. You get to know the how, to and why, oh yeah, the zannist performance of these beloved Monkees! It was in the early 70`s that my brother and I would run home and watch reruns of the Monkees on a Saturday afternoon, all this time I thought that it was a current show. You get to know the how, to and why, oh yeah, the zannist performance of these beloved Monkees!

  22. 5 out of 5

    gjdmama

    A must read for all Monkees fans. Unlike the books written by Nez and by Davy Jones, this one focuses almost entirely on his Monkees related life, though it does show a side of Micky beyond the lovable, zany goofball that he portrays on the show.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Elyse

    I’m going to be real: I read this book because my mom bought it, and I was bored. I liked the music of The Monkees, so I figured why not read her book? I found the “scene” parts to be extremely funny. Mickey Dolenz is an extremely entertaining writer. ☺️

  24. 5 out of 5

    Mark Taylor

    Amusing, if slight, memoir.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Rick

    Great book by the Monkee

  26. 5 out of 5

    Julie

    Nice peek behind the scenes of the Monkees.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Marina Schulz

    I just love the Monkees; they really are one of my favourites, maybe more because of their fascinating story and background even than because of their music. Someone once summed it up nicely; of all of the groups talking about sticking it to the man in the 1960s, the only ones with the guts to really do it were The Monkees. So what if they alienated their audience? They rule. I just had to read this book. "I'm a Believer" is the biography of Micky Dolenz, and hence doesn't focuse solely on his ca I just love the Monkees; they really are one of my favourites, maybe more because of their fascinating story and background even than because of their music. Someone once summed it up nicely; of all of the groups talking about sticking it to the man in the 1960s, the only ones with the guts to really do it were The Monkees. So what if they alienated their audience? They rule. I just had to read this book. "I'm a Believer" is the biography of Micky Dolenz, and hence doesn't focuse solely on his career as a Monkees. But he had really interesting life, and I loved hearing about his life before, such as a child actor in "Circus Boy", and as a grown up, getting his act back together and doing new projects. For the real hard core fan, there isn't much we don't already know, but Micky has an amazing voice, and, as we all know, an inimitable knack for comedy, so this really is an entertaining read. But it was somewhat episodic, and, to me, as a reader, that isn't overly compelling. There wasn't an overreaching "arch" to his life, even if it was funny. But then again, Micky is, thank god, still alive, and has plenty of time to fill in the blanks. If you really love The Monkees, you'll love this.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Megan

    A fun read! I find Micky Dolenz extremely funny, and this book had me cracking up every couple of pages. Despite having a second author attached to the book, the voice of the book is Micky Dolenz's. I could hear his voice in my head throughout the entire time I was reading. It was great since I find Micky Dolenz's voice incredibly sexy. Despite being entertaining, it wasn't very informational. I already knew a lot of what he talked about in the book just by watching his commentary on the tv movie A fun read! I find Micky Dolenz extremely funny, and this book had me cracking up every couple of pages. Despite having a second author attached to the book, the voice of the book is Micky Dolenz's. I could hear his voice in my head throughout the entire time I was reading. It was great since I find Micky Dolenz's voice incredibly sexy. Despite being entertaining, it wasn't very informational. I already knew a lot of what he talked about in the book just by watching his commentary on the tv movie about the Monkees. Despite this, I still found the book interesting and hard to put down. One of the reasons I found it so interesting, I think, is that I had just finished reading I'm with the Band by Pamela Des Barres, another sixties-based autobiography, and all the same people from her book were mentioned by Mr. Dolenz (even though they didn't mention each other). It was intriguing to hear two different perspectives on the same people. Overall, this is a fun quick read. It ended a bit to quickly. I would have liked to know more about his time in England and the Monkees' reunion and his later life, but that's only a minor complaint.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Mary Lou

    I enjoyed this - it was interesting without being too detailed.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Lee Anne

    This turned out to be not too bad. Micky Dolenz, who of late has been bringing his Micky Dolenz brand of forced wackiness to things such as "Gone Country," comes across in this memoir as crazy, sure, but self aware and genuinely funny, too. The other three Monkees come off as you'd suspect as well: Peter's a dyed-in-the-wool hippie, Mike's concerned about artistic integrity, Davy's vain. Everyone comes in for some knocks, but Micky doesn't leave himself out--he was a hard partier in the years whe This turned out to be not too bad. Micky Dolenz, who of late has been bringing his Micky Dolenz brand of forced wackiness to things such as "Gone Country," comes across in this memoir as crazy, sure, but self aware and genuinely funny, too. The other three Monkees come off as you'd suspect as well: Peter's a dyed-in-the-wool hippie, Mike's concerned about artistic integrity, Davy's vain. Everyone comes in for some knocks, but Micky doesn't leave himself out--he was a hard partier in the years when it seems to have been cool to be hard partying in the canyons in L.A., taking acid and smoking weed with the likes of Jack Nicholson, John Lennon, Harry Nilsson, etc. This is an "updated" version of a book originally released in 1993, and as an update, it leaves a lot to be desired. The intervening years are too briefly summed up in a final chapter. But if you're a Monkees fan, as I have been since their renaissance in the mid-80s, it's still a must-read.

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