Hear Bob Dylan tell “Dylanologist” A.J. Weberman what he thinks of him.

From AllMusic:

Alan Jules Weberman was a scruffy-looking resident of the Lower East Side who became obsessed with the idea that Bob Dylan was a major radical poet and sought to interpret his more elliptical songs by whatever means necessary — even searching through his garbage for clues. Eventually, Weberman managed to get something more tangible and valuable — these tape recordings of a couple of phone conversations he had with Dylan about an article that he was preparing on the reclusive songwriter. You feel like you are eavesdropping on the private Dylan — a semi-articulate, profane, thoroughly ordinary person, not the wise young genius of myth. Dylan comes out in a hostile mood at first, fiercely protective of his privacy, aggressively correcting Weberman’s text. He is not above name calling; “I’ve got a good song about you,” he tells Weberman. “It’s called ‘Pig.'” The inept Weberman isn’t any better, but eventually he gets it together enough to strike a nerve, tearing into Dylan for not writing meaningful lyrics anymore and being no better than a typical capitalist (this was just after the period from Nashville Skyline through New Morning). It’s puzzling that Dylan doesn’t hang up on him — maybe he’s secretly fascinated by this obsessive madman. In any case, he goes on the defensive and doesn’t really have an answer for Weberman.

Bob Dylan vs A.J. Weberman (1971)
Introduction
January 6, 1971
January 9, 1971