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Bob Dylan was born Robert Allen Zimmerman on May 24, 1941 in Duluth, Minn., and grew up in the small town of Hibbing, Minn., the son of a hardware store owner. While still in high school he began to play guitar and harmonica, playing in a teen band called the Golden Chords. In 1959 Dylan went on to the University of Minnesota, where he spent more time playing folk music in local coffeehouses than studying; after one year he dropped out and hitchhiked to New York City. Having already taken the stage name Bob Dylan (Dylan from the poet Dylan Thomas) the young singer-songwriter became a staple on the Greenwich Village coffeehouse scene. Dylan had been inspired early on by the music of Woody Guthrie, and visited him in the hospital where he was terminally ill; his relationship with Guthrie only enhanced his stature on the local folk scene. By late 1961, Dylan had his first record contract, with Columbia.
Dylan's debut album, Bob Dylan, was released in early 1962 and contained mostly covers of traditional folk tunes. However his second release, 1963's Freewheelin' Bob Dylan, contained many self-penned protest tunes such as "Blowin' in the Wind," establishing Dylan as a political figure, one of the most popular folk musicians and a songwriter in his own right. 1964's The Times They Are A-Changin' continued to build his reputation as a protest singer, but Another Side of Bob Dylan showed off his introspective side as well. 1965's Bring It All Back Home became his first platinum album, featuring a mixture of acoustic and electric songs that surprised some folk fans. After a spring U.K. tour recorded in the documentary film Don't Look Back, Dylan shocked the folk world during the summer of 1965 when he "plugged in" at the Newport Folk Festival, causing die-hard folkies to accuse him of "selling out" to rock.
In 2000, Dylan contributed the song "Things Have Changed" to the soundtrack for the film Wonder Boys, which netted him both a Golden Globe and an Oscar the following year for Best Original Song. His latest album, Love and Theft, was released in 2001.