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*** Premium Photo Collections ***

  • Amalie R. Rothschild

    Amalie R. Rothschild

    From 1968 to 1974, Amalie R. Rothschild photographed the music and arts scenes in New York City where she was the unofficial house photographer at Bill Graham’s Fillmore East Theater and worked for The Joshua Light Show. Rothschild was on staff at the 1969 Woodstock Festival and photographed the Newport Folk Festival, the Isle of Wight Festival, the Cannes Film Festival, and the Rolling Stones at Madison Square Garden in 1969. VIEW

  • Barry Feinstein

    Barry Feinstein

    Barry Feinstein captured defining moments from the 1950s-1970s. His photographs appeared on over 500 album covers, including Bob Dylan’s “The Times They’re A-Changin’,” Janis Joplin’s “Pearl,” and George Harrison’s “All Things Must Pass.” His work as a photojournalist—including images of political leaders, protests and Hollywood stars in the 1950s and 1960s—were published in Life, Look, Time, Newsweek and Paris Match magazines. VIEW

  • Bill Brach

    Bill Brach

    As a photography student at San Francisco State University in the mid-1960s, Bill Brach photographed the burgeoning hippie scene in San Francisco’s Haight-Ashbury district, with an emphasis on environmental portraiture. His work, which has been digitized for the first time, includes photographs of Chet Helms, The Hell’s Angels, Big Brother and the Holding Company, and many others at the epicenter of the 1960s counter-culture movement. VIEW

  • Henry Diltz

    Henry Diltz

    Henry Diltz photographed five decades of popular music, and his rapport with his subjects enabled him to capture candid shots that convey a rare feeling of trust and intimacy. Diltz’s work extends from Woodstock and the Monterey Pop Festival to The Doors, Jimi Hendrix, Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, and scores of other artists. His images appeared on hundreds of album covers and have been featured in books, magazines and newspapers. VIEW

  • Talib Haqq

    Talib Haqq

    Talib Haqq captured a pivotal moment in the history of Hip Hop with photographs of Run-DMC, Whodini, producer Larry Smith and others. Inspired by Run-DMC’s 1983 debut single, “It’s Like That,” Haqq began photographing the rappers at parties, after-hour clubs, on tour and in the studio. His portrait of Joseph “Run” Simmons and Darryl “DMC” McDaniel in Hollis, Queens, is on the cover of their groundbreaking debut album, “Run-DMC. VIEW

  • Tapani Talo

    Tapani Talo

    With unprecedented access as a sound engineer in the Rolling Stones Mobile Studio in the 1970s, Tapani Talo captured behind-the-scenes moments of the Rolling Stones, Deep Purple and Bad Company while recording and on tour.  Talo’s photography career started in high school in late 1960s, when he photographed bands like Cream, Led Zeppelin, Blind Faith, John Mayall and Traffic on tour in Helsinki, Finland. VIEW

  • Vangelis Rassias

    Vangelis Rassias

    Vangelis Rassias made stunning portraits of movie stars at the Cannes, Venice, and Thessaloniki film festivals in the 1980s and 90s. Often working with a 600 mm lens and positioning himself in unique vantage points where other photographers wouldn’t go, Rassias captured intimate and revealing portraits of actors and filmmakers. A trained photojournalist, his photographs document the pulse and essence of the festival scene.  VIEW

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