An exhibition of Jim Marshall's iconic photography is on the road again, with its first stop in Germany. The show, entitled Jim Marshall's 1967, debuted to much fanfare at the stunning Stadtgalerie Kiel in Kiel, Germany. Check out the official welcoming video above.

From the San Francisco Chronicle (Datebook)
By Sam Whiting

It is impossible to predict when the Rolling Stones will play the Bay Area for the last time. But what is known for sure is when the band played here the first time. It was May 14, 1965, and the omnipresent photographer Jim Marshall was there with his Leica, standing at the back of the stage — where he liked to be — as the band played the San Francisco Civic Auditorium.

Among Jim Marshall's most celebrated images are those of Johnny Cash's San Quentin and Folsom prison concerts, which achieved historic status.

The Grammy Museum present a stunning display of Jim's photographs of "The Man in Black," in performance and behind the scenes. The exhibit includes some of Jim's most iconic works as well as never-before-seen photos, which have been recently published in the book "Johnny Cash at Folsom and San Quentin: Photographs by Jim Marshall."

What: A panel discussion with Amelia Davis & Scott B. Bomar
Where: Grammy Museum La, 800 W. Olympic Bld., Los Angeles, CA 90015
Price: $10

Kicking off the Grammy Museum's exhibit The Prison Concerts: Folsom and San Quentin, the museum welcomes Amelia Davis (Jim Marshall's longtime assistant and the sole beneficiary of his estate) and Scott B. Bomar (author of Johnny Cash At Folsom & San Quentin) to the Clive Davis Theater, to discuss the new exhibit and the stories behind these iconic photographs.

Unveiled on June 7, Well's Fargo's new outdoor mural and indoor art gallery, which feature the photography of Jim Marshall at the bank's 1726 Haight Street branch, tells the story of the street’s role as the birthplace of the '60s counterculture movement.

As part of the June 7 dedication, Wells Fargo donated $7,500 to the Jim Marshall Fellowships in Photography, a  program of the Center for Photography at the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism. These fellowships fund visual reporting and research for up to eight Center for Photography  students each year.

The Wells Fargo Bank branch in The Haight celebrates its world-famous neighborhood as the center of the '60s counterculture movement. After a private unveiling on June 7, the bank officially debuts to the public a new interior, transformed into an art gallery featuring Jim Marshall's iconic '60s photography from the acclaimed book 'The Haight: Love, Rock, and Revolution.' Also included in the exhibit is a selection of concert posters and other historic photos from that era.

No on the Travel Ban

On exhibit at the Leica Gallery LA, Jim Marshall's stunning black-and-white photographic studies of the peace sign, a symbol embraced by the counterculture movement, which remains relevant as the universal message of free speech, opposition to war, nuclear disarmament, and hope. These limited-edition prints are from the critically acclaimed book, Peace (Reel Art Press), which features a foreword by artist Shepard Fairey, text by music writer Peter Doggett, and an afterword by singer, peace-activist, and longtime friend of Jim Marshall, Joan Baez.

Jazz Festival exhibit  at the Vaerket

If your travels take you to Denmark before April 30, check out the free exhibit of 'Jim Marshall: Jazz Festival' at Vaerket's Workshop's Foyer in Randers, open from 11am to 6pm.

After exhibitions in London, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Boston, 'Jim Marshall: Jazz Festival' can now be seen in at Stadthalle Gütersloh. The photography in the exhibition are from the illustrated book "Jim Marshall: Jazz Festival," and show Marshall's unique talent and lifelong quest for the perfect snapshot.

A gift to the people of California, the American Civics series is a momentous addition to the California State Library’s collection. Jim Marshall's powerful black-and-white images highlighting five social justice issues in '60s connect us to our shared history. At the same time, Shepard Fairey's stunning reinterpretations of those images remind us how relevant the messaging is today.

This art will be on permanent display in the second floor conference room, where it can be visited by school groups, researchers learning about California history, and the public at large.