Although he's best (worst?) remembered for taking nude photos of a very underage Brooke Shields, Garry Gross' cover photo for Whitney Houston's self-titled debut stands out as a beautifully less-is-more image in the visually explosive MTV era. Wearing a simple, timeless toga with pearls, she announced herself to the world as a class act whose elegant ferocity went beyond any fashion trend.
Paul McCartney, George Harrison, John Lennon and Ringo Starr Taking a Dip in a Swimming Pool Premium Photographic Print by John Loengard - at AllPosters. Choose from over 500,000 Posters & Art Prints. Value Framing, Fast Delivery, 100% Satisfaction Guarantee. LOOK: Rare B&W Images Of The Beatles.
Some people are just obsessed with cats and want them everywhere! Digital artist Alfra Martini, also known as aymvisuals, decided to ‘upgrade’ music album covers by replacing people and objects with adorable images of kitties. And boy! They sure look professional. It’s like the cats are feline counterparts of the actual artists. What do you think? Previous PostPrevious1, 3Next PageNext.
There are many famous album covers, but we’ve put together what we believe are the 100 greatest album covers. Just what is it that makes an album cover great? The weight of public opinion counts for a lot and undoubtedly the quality of the music helps our mindset on the matter, but there’s also that little old thing called subjectivity. It folded out into the shape of a cross with Isaac having his arms stretched wide, like thi. udacious or what?
John says he and lots of other Kenyan creatives found it puzzling not one of 'em made the cut for "The Gift especially since he says no one from Disney even reached out to the "Hakuna Matata" OGs. As we've reported. a petition was started last year that called for Disney to drop its trademark over "Hakuna Matata," which is a well-known Swahili phrase that John and co. claim to have popularized in their '80s platinum hit, "Jambo Bwana
He’s not sure which one. Paul is whistling, George is distracted, John is wide-eyed and Ringo is staring at the camera, his feet up on a seat. He’s still dressing like a rock star – dark suit, dark glasses, three big silver rings in his ear lobe, making it droop – with brushed-forward hair and a closely cut beard, both of which look suspiciously black. Ringo is small, skinny and familiar – that habit of sitting back in the chair, head up like a meerkat, echoes the images of him drumming in the Cavern, at Shea Stadium, on the roof of the Apple building. And we are surrounded by such ghosts, here in the offices of Apple, the company the Beatles set up to run their business affairs.