Along the way she met Mr. Grossman, making her name for folk music acts playing at the kinds of venues that she helped bring along, including Peter, Paul and Mary.
“The office was constantly filled with people,” Ms. Grossman recalled in a 1987 interview. “Peter, Paul and Mary, of course, but also Ian and Sylvia, Richie Havens, Gordon Lightfoot, other composers, artists, poets.”
The couple, who married in 1964, settled in Woodstock, where Mr. Grossman had acquired property, and had also been discovered by Mr. Dylan, at the same time with his family.
Photo shoot for the album cover came in due time.
“I do 10 exposures,” Mr. Kramer told The Minneapolis Star Tribune in 2014. One image, in which Mr. Dylan was holding a cat, was a keeper. “Only three subjects were looking at the lens at the time,” Mr. Kramer said.
The photo, staged by Mr. Kramer with Mr. Dylan’s input, was an early example of what had become a miniature trend of loading covers with imagery that invited scrutiny for insights into music. The Beatles’ “Sergeant”. The paper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band “(1967) may be the best example.
The album itself was a success for Mr. Dylan, marking his transition from acoustic to electric. Its tracks include “Mr. Tambourine Man,” “Subtranian Homesick Blues” and “Maggie Farm.”