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Jim Marshall: Show Me the Picture

Jim Marshall: Show Me the Picture

Images and Stories from a Photography Legend

By Amelia Davis, Compiled by Karen Grigsby Bates, Compiled by Michelle Margetts, Compiled by Joel Selvin, Compiled by Meg Shiffler


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Jim Marshall created iconic images of rock 'n' roll stars, jazz greats, and civil rights leaders. He had the power to look into the soul of an individual and to capture the mood of an entire generation. This deluxe, career-spanning volume showcases hundreds of photographs: intimate portraits, heady crowd scenes, and haunting street shots evoking the sights and sounds of the 1960s and 1970s. Marked-up proof sheets offer insight into Marshall's process, while in-depth essays from his contemporaries tell a compelling story about this larger-than-life man. Nearly a decade after his death, Marshall's legacy is the subject of a documentary feature film. This gorgeous collection is a must-have for devoted fans and newcomers alike; a fitting tribute to a true legend.

More Details

Size: 11 x 9 in;
Pages: 288 pp;
Format: Hardcover
Publication: August 2019
ISBN: 9781452180373
Amelia Davis is the owner and manager of Jim Marshall Photography LLC. She lives in San Francisco.

Media Reviews

“A masterful compendium of the photographer’s life…. Jim Marshall’s photographs have become a visual diary of the rebellious spirit of rock and roll.”
Huck Magazine

“A few books about Jim Marshall’s work have come out since his death nearly a decade ago, but the newest, Show Me the Picture, is a revelation…. Significantly, the book includes Marshall’s street photography and civil rights-era documentary work from the early ’60s—often riveting pictures that show the 27-year-old Marshall’s pinpoint eye for detail as well as his range as a shooter”
Blind Magazine

“In this new book, readers can tag along with legendary rock ’n’ roll photographer Jim Marshall to some of the most incredible concerts of the ’60s and ’70s. Along with his documentation of enigmatic greats like The Rolling Stones, Aretha Franklin, Bob Dylan, and Ray Charles, Marshall also captured participants in the various social movements and subcultures that changed the world, and readers get an intimate, unfiltered view of these influential political and cultural developments”
Paste Magazine