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Leica LA Gallery
June 15, 2017

Opening reception and launch of the exhibit Jim Marshall Jazz Festival and introduction of the Leica M Monochrom (Typ 246) Set in homage to Jim Marshall. Read more.

Official video trailer for Jim Marshall's book "Jazz Festival."

From KPIX: Interview with Carlos Santana about his curated exhibit "Jim Marshall Seen Through the Eyes of Carlos Santana."  Curated by Santana, forty images, many on public display for the first time, are at Mumm Napa.

Podcast of Jared Polin of FroKnowsPhoto and Amelia Davis on Photographer Jim Marshall, his life's work and new book THE HAIGHT.

Joe Rosato Jr. reports. Several hundred never-before published negatives will be included in a book that shows how a legendary San Francisco photographer documented Haight–Ashbury in the 1960s.

CBS video

From CBS News, Cate Cauguiran reports on The Haight, featuring photos by legendary photographer Jim Marshall.

Go to CBS news

Official video trailer for Jim Marshall's book "The Haight: Love, Rock, and Revolution."

GuitarTown—a public arts project on LA's Sunset Boulevard featured more than 25 Gibson Les Paul-mode guitar sculpture—including a ginormous fiberglass guitar celebrating Jim Marshall, in recognition of his artistry and contribution to music history.

Occupying its home for a year outside the Andaz Hotel (which was the original Hyatt House) on Sunset Strip, the 10-foot-high "Jack & Jim Guitar" was created as a result of a (second) partnership of Jack Daniel's and Jim Marshall Photography LLC. This one-of-a-kind sculpture displays Jim's iconic "Exile on Main Street" recording photographs, taken in 1972 at Sunset Sound Studio (you'll find many of these photographs in "The Rolling Stones 1972"), as well as the bold graphics of the Jack Daniel's Old No. 7 brand. The guitar was auctioned off after its one-year exhibition.

A video created for Jim Marshall's memorial service.

"Pocket Cash" includes a selection of never-before-seen images of Johnny Cash from the final book developed with Jim Marshall. Jim Marshall met Johnny Cash in 1963 in New York and quickly became not only the Man in Black’s favorite photographer (allowed unprecedented access to Cash and his family both at work and at play) but also a close family friend. For nearly 10 years Marshall joined Cash on the road and photo-documented the musician’s famous prison concerts at Folsom and San Quentin, meetings with other famous country and western heroes and the day-to-day family life, which mostly consisted of long periods of touring on a bus around America’s heartlands.

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