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The Lost Rolling Stones Photographs: The Bob Bonis Archive, 1964-1966 (Anglais) Relié – 16 novembre 2010


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Présentation de l'éditeur

Larry Marion’s The Lost Rolling Stones Photographs is a milestone for rock and roll collecting: the largest trove of never-before-seen rock photographs ever uncovered reveals the Rolling Stones on their earliest American tours in the 1960s. Selected from a rediscovered cache of intimate, behind-the-scenes snapshots taken by Bob Bonis—the US tour manager behind the Stones, the Beatles and other British Invasion breakthroughs—The Lost Rolling Stones Photographs reveals the casual, human side of a young Mick Jagger and Keith Richards when they were merely “England’s Newest Hit Makers.” Presented by Larry Marion, owner of New York’s Not Fade Away Gallery and curator of the acclaimed exhibit “The British Are Coming: The Beatles and The Rolling Stones 1964-66,” this one-of-a-kind book gives a priceless window into the off-stage personalities of America’s first bad boy rock band.

Quatrième de couverture

A revealing look at the earliest days of the legendary band, captured in a collection of personal, never-before-seen photographs—the largest single trove of such important rock images ever uncovered

When they first came to America in June of 1964, The Rolling Stones had been together for only two years and were almost completely unknown to U.S. audiences. They often played on bills with a variety of other artists, not necessarily as the headlining act, and often received lukewarm receptions. Many of these earliest U.S. shows did not sell out. But in the years that Bob Bonis photographed them, The Stones went from unknowns to one of the most prominent bands in the world.

Documented in these photos is this seminal period when The Stones made their transformation into the world's greatest rock 'n' roll band. And during that time, few were closer to The Stones than Bob Bonis, the tour manager for their U.S. tours between 1964 and 1966. While on the road with The Stones, Bonis, a passionate amateur photographer with a keen eye, an innate sense of composition, and a deep love for his subjects, snapped some 2,700 photographs of the band—a remarkable collection that until now has only been known to family and close friends.

Onstage, offstage, and behind-the-scenes, these stunning photographs show The Stones in an entirely new light—intimate and unguarded. Here are Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Brian Jones, Charlie Watts, Ian Stewart, and Bill Wyman in casual moments, in rehearsal, in concert, in dressing rooms, on vacation, on the road. Funny, surprising, provocative, beautiful, these photos recall an unforgettable period in history and offer a fresh look at these soon-to-be legends at the beginning of their fame. This was the point at which early manager Andrew Loog Oldham began to position the band as the antidote to The Beatles—troublemakers dressed in leather and singing about the dark side of relationships.

Comprised of images unearthed after forty-five years, The Lost Rolling Stones Photographs is a groundbreaking portrait of one of the most iconic bands of the twentieth century.




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15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
WELL WORTH THE WAIT 16 novembre 2010
Par Jocelyn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I have just received my copy of The Lost Rolling Stones Photographs from the Bob Bonis Archive, 1964-1966 and I have to say that in the 266 pages are some the greatest surprises I have ever seen. I have several Stones books being that they are the "worlds most dangerous band" and This IS THE ONE for the fans. The photos show many shots of them being well...not so dangerous. Giving each other haircuts, bowling, lounging poolside and as boys will be boys, just being plain old silly and fun. Never before has this side of them been available to the public in this quantity and quality which makes me think the gang was either scared to death of Bob Bonis or he had earned their trust and respect. I choose the latter.
The live shots are from several different angles at various venues and it also has several from vaious studio sessions.
I did some homework and told my spouse to buy me a framed print of the photo of Keith and Brian drinking by the pool with Keith giving the finger (also in Keith Richards book, Life) for Christmas at NFAgallery.com (the company that owns the photos)
I am sure several more Stones books will follow due to the success of Keith's book, but good luck creating something better than this. Special thanks to Alex Bonis (Bob's Son) who seemed to hold on to the photos all this time. You know you have something very special when some of the pictures are in Keith's bio AND Charle Watts gives it a seal of approval. Cheers mate! Can't wait for the Beatles version in March.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Never Seen These Before... 21 novembre 2010
Par Headfone - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I'll keep it brief. I've been a Rolling Stones fan all my life (a pretty long time). I've never seen more interesting photos of their early days. If you would like a fascinating journey back to "the day," I highly recommend this book. I guarantee you, you've never seen anything quite like what is on display here. Enjoy.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Astonishing 20 novembre 2010
Par TonyCoder - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This book is a treasure-trove of fantastic photos and thoughtful background. These photos provide a wonderful glimpse of the private moments of a legendary band at the moment they were achieving greatness. Larry Marion produces a clear and intimate history of the people and events.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The most surprising rock photo book I've ever seen! 27 août 2011
Par Hervé Forniéri - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
One night in the early 1970s, I was attending a rock concert at the Santa Monica Civic Auditorium. Killing time before the show, I started chatting with the guy sitting next to me, and we were soon talking about the legendary T.A.M.I Show, which had been filmed at the Santa Monica Civic in 1964. Not only had my neighbor attended that show - he had gone bowling with the Rolling Stones! The fellow didn't seem to be making up this story - he seemed quite amazed at the memory himself - and indeed, there is still a bowling alley across the street. Nevertheless, I could never quite wrap my head around this almost surreal scene - that is, until I saw this book, which shows the Rolling Stones hanging out with James Brown backstage at the T.A.M.I Show - and enthusiastically bowling while wearing the same clothes we see in the T.A.M.I. rehearsal shots!

In other words, this book blew my mind. We see Keith Richards lounging poolside at a Florida hotel on the very morning after he had written "Satisfaction." We see the Stones recording at Chess Studios in Chicago and RCA Studios in Hollywood - one astounding shot after another. Any Stones fan who doesn't own this book is missing out on the Holy Grail. Even more surprising is the quality of the photographs. Bob Bonis may have been their road manager, but these ain't casual snapshots - these are the best portraits of the Stones I have ever seen. They obviously trusted Bonis totally, and his affection for the group shines through on every page. The book is beautifully organized, and the photo research is fantastic.

SEVEN STARS! (because we mustn't overlook the wonderful pictures of Andrew Loog Oldham and Ian Stewart...)
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Lost Roling Stones Photographs: The Bob Bonis Archive 1964-1966 4 février 2011
Par Bryan Holan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
These photographs fill in a relatively blank spot, specifically rare studio shots taken at Chess in Chicago and RCA studios Hollywood, in the history of the band. These chronicle the period during the Brian Jones years when the Rolling Stones where being discovered by America, and the Stones were in turn conquering America. After a first fairly uneventful and discouraging initial tour, they came back to the States to establish themselves as a top draw on the concert circuit, and record some of the best music ever made by any English band in U.S. studios, most famously Chess in Chicago and RCA Hollywood. These photographs are a valuable document of this period in the band's storied run as the world's greatest rock and roll band. These were taken during the creative peak of a stunning run of singles, and a band that also made great albums. By all accounts, the chemistry of the band was such that they all got on well with each other, and were united as one to play the music that they loved, re-interpreting R&B classics, and subsequently create some great original music of their own design. This is the Golden Age of the original Rolling Stones, when Brian Jones, the founding member and leader of the band at the peak of his powers, before the egos and drugs and fame took their toll on the band, ultimately changing them forever. Some of these photos are great fly on the wall shots of the Stones in action in the studios. These should have been made available long ago, but they have proven to be worth the wait after all these years! For true Rolling Stones fans, this collection of photographs is a must have!
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