Next up here a 2-week series of posts of famous faces of all areas and eras. Starting with a whole bunch in one—12 artists of Bauhaus including Kandinsky, Klee, Albers and many more… via yama-bato:
Cover of Bauhaus journal No. 2/3 1928.
Left to right from top.
1st row: Wassily Kandinsky, Lyonel Feininger [+], Paul Klee [+]
2nd row: Hannes Meyer [+], Hinnerk Scheper, Josef Albers [+]
3rd row: Joost Schmidt, Gunta Stölzl [+], Hans Wittwer
4th row: Ernst Kallai, Oskar Schlemmer [+], Mart Stam [+]
Second artistic light post of the day. Another eastern artist playing with light: Calabarte from Polalnd makes amazing table lamps out of gourds. Via gaksdesigns.
Images of Andy Warhol and the Rolling Stones during the seventies.
At the turn of the decade the band appeared on the BBC’s highly rated review of the sixties music scene Pop Go The Sixties, performing Gimme Shelter on the show, which was broadcast live on 31 December 1969. In 1970 the band’s contracts with both Allen Klein and Decca Records ended, and amid contractual disputes with Klein, they formed their own record company, Rolling Stones Records. Sticky Fingers (UK number 1; US 1), released in March 1971, the band’s first album on their own label, featured an elaborate cover design by Andy Warhol. The album contains one of their best known hits, “Brown Sugar”, and the country-influenced “Dead Flowers”. Both were recorded at Alabama's Muscle Shoals Sound Studio during the 1969 American tour. The album continued the band’s immersion into heavily blues-influenced compositions. The album is noted for its “loose, ramshackle ambience” and marked Mick Taylor’s first full release with the band.