Photos From Woodstock That Could Not Be Seen Before CHECK

You don’t want to wake up to find out you missed one of history’s defining moments. When we flip through history’s pages, it’s easy to miss that we are living in future history.

One event that epitomizes this is the Woodstock music and art fair of 1969, a cultural milestone of the 1960s counterculture.

Known as the hippie fest, it soared to fame with iconic performances and a vibrant, inclusive atmosphere that set a new standard for festivals.

The legendary event showcased unforgettable performances by artists like Jimmy Hendrix, yet many highlights remain unseen.

Tim Harden’s solo of “If I Were a Carpenter” captivated early attendees, despite being overlooked in the documentary and soundtrack.

Sly and the Family Stone’s 3:30 a.m. set exemplified diversity and inclusion, performing hits from their album “Stand.”

Max Yasgur’s 600-acre dairy farm in Bethel, NY, became the unexpected venue after local regulations barred the initial site.

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