In the book, photographer Feinstein writes of his relationship with Dylan: "Bob and I were friends long before we worked together. We hung out and understood each other. When there was something to say we would talk, when there wasn't we were silent. We were similar in that way, no bullshit."
"We were in Ireland traveling between Dublin and Belfast, the only time I've ever been on a train - I've ever been on a train in one country where you had to go through customs. I couldn't understand it, it was pretty weird, they didn't give us any trouble though, just let us through. There were only a few shows, Belfast and Dublin, but he was very popular, they loved him there and really appreciated the acoustic music. We got out a bit and looked at the countryside."
"Everywhere we went, in situations like this when he got out in the street people would follow him. It wasn't a drag but he wasn't in the anonymous business!"
"We went out shopping in Carnaby Street looking for some new clothes. He was quite taken with the place. The staff were very pleasant, Bob knew exactly what he wanted, as soon as he saw it he bought it."
"We saw this big store front with the letters LSD. We stopped to check it out. It was a betting shop. Bob went inside to see what it was like but he didn't place a bet. LSD was very symbolic."
"I said to Bob, 'You look through my camera and stand in the doorway and you'll see what you're going to look like'".
"I don't really like stand up portraits, there's nothing there, no life, no feeling. I was much more interested in capturing real moments."