Taz Nord, a German daily newspaper for the North Germany gives a rave review of the exhibit at Stadtgalerie Kiel featuring Jim Marshall's 1967 iconic photos. Use the Chrome browser to view English translations of the links.

The show runs through August 29.


From PopMatters
By Christopher John Stephens

Man outside a liquor store in Oakland, California, 1962

Feature Shoot
By Miss Rosen

When most people think of photographer Jim Marshall (1936-2010), scenes from rock and roll history come crashing to mind: Jimi Hendrix setting his guitar on fire during the Monterey Pop Festival; Johnny Cash flipping the bird at San Quentin State Prison; Janis Joplin lounging like a vixen in a sparkly mini-dress with a bottle of Southern Comfort in hand; the Charlatans playing the Summer of Love concert in Golden Gate Park.

From BuzzFeed
By Gabriell H. Sanchez

"Few photographers have had a life and career as historic as Jim Marshall. His pictures not only capture some of the most influential artists of the 20th century but also established a new level of intimacy in the relationship between entertainers and the photojournalists documenting them.

From Literary Hub
Book Excerpt: Essay by Michelle Margetts

From Billboard:

One of the most iconic photographers of the rock era with an eye for bringing out the humanity in oft-mysterious stars, Jim Marshall was the chief photographer at Woodstock, shot the Beatles' final ticketed concert and captured one of the most beloved Bob Dylan photos of all time. Amelia Davis' new book, Jim Marshall: Show Me the Picture, includes legendary shots and some previously unseen photos from the late talent. 

Jim Marshall: Show Me the Picture makes Fast Company's August 2019 creative calendar.

From Blind magazine
By Bill Shapiro

The images of music star photographer Jim Marshall are published in a new book by Chronicle Books. 

From Huck
 By Miss Rosen

Jim Marshall’s images have become a visual diary of the rebellious and revolutionary spirit of the genre.

Throughout his illustrious career, American photographer Jim Marshall(1936-2010) defined the look of rock and roll. His images helped turned the genre into a revolutionary movement which went against the oppressive power structure of the status quo.