From B&W Magazine Issue 141, Mark Edward Harris reviews Jim Marshall: Show Me the Picture, which, he says, "should take center stage on a coffee table in the here and now."

Jim Marshall (Photo credit: Jim Britt)

Wikipedia: Jim Marshall.

James Joseph Marshall (February 3, 1936 – March 24, 2010) was a photographer, often of rock stars. He had extended access to numerous musicians through the 1960s and 1970s, including being backstage at The Beatles' final concert in San Francisco's Candlestick Park, and chief photographer at Woodstock.

Jim Marshall tee

Jim Marshall Clothing: Official clothing of the legendary photographer.

Janis Joplin, backstage at Winterland, San Francisco, 1968

Rock and Roll Photo: Jim Marshall.

From the beginning, Marshall trained his camera on what was to become his exclusive subject, the documentation of people. And his response - both emotional and photographic - was strongest to musicians.

 Timothy White (left) and Jim Marshall, on the day they met; photo credit: Gus Philippas

The Wall Street Journal: Rock Photogs Jim Marshall and Timothy White Team Up for Book.

There’s a famous saying about rock and roll that suggests there are only three chords; it’s just a matter of what order they’re put in. The same may be true for rock photography, as evidenced by “Match Prints” (Collins Design), a new book by Jim Marshall and Timothy White.

Janis Joplin, San Jose, 1968

Middle Chamber Books Podcast #23: Jim Marshall, Rock Photographer, 1/11/2010.

In this episode of the Middle Chamber Books Podcast, we speak with legendary rock concert photographer Jim Marshall, whose book, Trust: Photographs of Jim Marshall, was published in October 2009.

 Nissan GT-R, shot by Jim Marshall

AOL Autoblog: Rock photographer Jim Marshall turns his lens towards the Nissan GT-R.

The Nissan GT-R is undoubtedly the rock star of the auto industry at the moment. So it makes since that Nissan hired noted rock and roll photographer Jim Marshall to capture the GT-R's gestation over the past year. The series of images released by Nissan are quite unlike the official images we've seen so far, as well as the shots taken by enthusiast mags. Those are all perfectly staged shots of the GT-R being posed like a super model.