A montage of original artwork by celebrated 60s graphic designer Alan Aldridge this scarf has been created to accompany the V&A exhibition ‘You Say You Want A Revolution? Records and Rebels 19661970’. Aldridge’s sinuous psychedelic artwork is digitally printed onto an oversized silk scarf. Created exclusively for the V&A
Terry O’Neill has photographed five James Bonds and more than 20 Bond girls during 50 years on the James Bond film sets. This is a unique photographic chronicle of 007 from Connery to Craig and the iconic Bond girls, featuring insightful essays on Ian Fleming and personal memoirs from notable leading ladies such as Honor Blackman and Britt Ekland.
An extraordinary publishing event, BOWIE BY O’NEILL presents legendary photographer Terry O’Neill’s iconic imagery of David Bowie in an exciting new light. Including never-before and rarely seen photos from a nearly thirty year partnership, this book includes images from the last Ziggy Stardust performance, the studio recording session for Young Americans, stage performances from Station to Station, set photography from The Man Who Fell to Earth and the now iconic photo session for Diamond Dogs.
In 1967, a 20-year-old David Jones decided to change his name to avoid confusion with the lead singer of the Monkees. He decided on ‘Bowie’. By this time, Jones had been playing music for five years, appearing in and out of various bands, singing rock and roll at local youth gatherings, any pub that would … Continued
This brilliant new book captures the youth, the times and the spirit of The Stones’ formative early years. And documenting 1963-1965 were two young photographers just starting out in their careers.
Timed to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Monterey Pop Festival, Capturing Jimi reveals never-before published images from the magnificent, Hendrix-dedicated archive that Caraeff has compiled.
For the first time in book form, Terry O’Neill one of the greatest photographers of the last 60 years reveals the stories behind his most iconic images. From the morning he spent with Faye Dunaway at the pool in Beverly Hills, to walking around Vegas with Sean Connery dressed as James Bond, a chance encounter with Bruce Springsteen on the Sunset Strip, to taking Jean Shrimpton to a doll hospital – these are the stories behind the images as only Terry O’Neill can reveal.
The 1960s witnessed a huge cultural revolution. Music was at the heart of a new generation’s rallying cry for love, peace and harmony – from small clubs to giant festivals like Woodstock. With men predictably dominating as musicians and performers, the women and girls backstage started to explore their own forms of liberation and self-expression. They became better known as the Groupies – offering their allegiance to the music, and the artists who made it. On February 15, 1969
Along with images and contact sheets, original interviews shed new light on that unforgettable night.Interviewed by pop-culture historian Jennifer Otter Bickerdike, names include Jac Holzman, Head of Elektra Records during the recording of Fun House; Mikael Magliere, son of Mario Maglieri, owner of the Whisky a Go-Go when The Stooges played in 1970; Danny Fields, a DJ/publicist credited for signing MC5 and The Stooges; and Jeff Gold, music historian and noted Iggy Pop biographer. A tribute to the band that rocked the world, Iggy Pop & The Stooges: One Night at the Whisky, 1970 will revolutionise your view of music.
A collection of some of jazz’s most seminal musicians photographed by legendary photographer Ted Williams is assembled here in a limited-edition luxury box. The set includes portraits of – Miles Davis, Duke Ellington, Dizzy Gillespie, Louis Armstrong, Stan Getz, Sonny Rollins, Sarah Vaughan, Art Farmer & Benny Golson of the Jazztet, Thelonius Monk and Count Basie.
From the smoky backstage dressing rooms of New York and Chicago’s pioneering jazz clubs to the acclaimed Jazz festivals that flourished to enthrall legions of fans, Ted Williams’ camera captured the intimacy and the wizardry of Jazz’s greats as they perfected their art over more than three decades from the 1940s-1970s.
PICTURING PRINCE sees the late icon’s former art director, Steve Parke, revealing stunning intimate photographs of the singer from his time working at Paisley Park. At least half of the images in the book are exclusively published here for the first time; most other images in the book are rare to the public eye.
Editions of 50. Book plate designed, numbered and signed by photographer, Steve Parke.
SINATRA, a luxurious book curated by Frank Sinatra’s granddaughter, Amanda Erlinger. This spectacular 400-page book – which comes in luxury clam-shell case – is signed by Nancy Sinatra, Frank Sinatra Jnr., and Tina Sinatra and includes a rare and unpublished signed print of a photograph of Frank Sinatra taken by Nancy Sinatra Snr.
Alexandra collaborated with legendary photographer Terry O’Neill, whose images defined the Swinging Sixties and the Seventies. The result is the limited edition GODDESSES backgammon board, featuring some of the incredible women Terry has photographed including Bridget Bardot, Raquel Welch, Ursula Andress, Goldie Hawn, Jean Shrimpton, Audrey Hepburn and Twiggy. Each board is signed and numbered … Continued
Terry O’Neill is one of the world’s most celebrated and collected photographers. No one has captured the frontline of fame so broadly – and for so long. For more than 50 years, he has photographed rock stars and presidents, royals and movie stars, at work, at play, in private. He pioneered backstage reportage photography with the likes of Frank Sinatra, David Bowie, Sir Elton John and Chuck Berry and his work comprises a vital chronicle of rock and roll history. Now, for the first time, an exhaustive cataloguing of his archive conducted over the last three years has revisited more than 2 million negatives and has unearthed unseen images that escaped the eye over a career spanning 53 years.
Spectacular, deluxe, slipcased edition, limited to 300 copies, with signed and numbered bookplate. Includes a collectable Terry O’Neill print of The Beatles at Heathrow in February 1964, en route for their first visit to the US at the invitation of the Ed Sullivan Show. This incredible photograph was recently discovered buried deep in O’Neill’s archive, where it had lain forgotten for 50 years
Terry O’Neill is one of the world’s most celebrated and collected photographers. No one has captured the frontline of fame so broadly – and for so long. Terry O’Neill’s Rock ‘n’ Roll Album contains some of the most famous and powerful music photographs of all time. At the same time the book includes many intimate personal photos taken ‘behind the scenes’ and at private functions.
Terry O’Neill is one of the world’s most celebrated and collected photographers. No one has captured the front line of fame so broadly – and for so long. For more than 50 years, he has photographed rock stars and presidents, royals and movie stars, at work, at play, in private. He pioneered backstage reportage photography with the likes of Frank Sinatra, David Bowie, Sir Elton John and Chuck Berry and his work comprises a vital chronicle of rock and roll history. Now, for the first time, an exhaustive cataloguing of his archive conducted over the last three years has revisited more than 2 million negatives and has unearthed unseen images that escaped the eye over a career spanning 53 years.
On October 25 and 26, 1975, Elton John – the world’s biggest pop star – performed two sold-out shows in California’s Dodger Stadium. It would be the largest rock concert of its time and the first time a music act performed at the ballpark since The Beatles in 1966. In 1975, Elton John released Captain Fantastic and the Brown Dirt Cowboy, the first ever album to debut straight at number one on the Billboard charts. A few days before the concert, he’d release another number one album, Rock of the Westies. His fame was at an all-time high and Elton John was well-known for his outlandish live performances. The biggest rock star in the world was going to stage two nights in one of America’s most beloved and famous venues. This was sure to become a significant note in the history of 20th-century music.
When David Bowie played The Marquee Club in October 1973, most of those who attended at this famed small venue did not realise that this would be the last performance Bowie would ever give as Ziggy Stardust.
Terry O'Neill, celebrated photographer, was given unprecedented access to document the event; a command performance for the American television program 'Midnight Special' and a show Bowie would name 'The 1980 Floor Show.' O'Neill captured Bowie and his crew backstage as they went through costume changes, and on-stage Bowie as he transformed into the character he'd soon put to rest. As O’Neill dodged television cameras and lights, he captured this significant moment in music history.