"Bob and I were friends long before we worked together. We hung out and understood each other. When there was something to say we would talk, when there wasn’t we were silent. We were similar in that way, no bullshit. That’s the way it is in music. What often makes a piece of music great are the notes left out. And it’s like that with photography; knowing when to take a shot and, more importantly, when not to. I wanted my pictures to say something. I don’t really like stand-up portraits, there’s nothing there, no life, no feeling. I was much more interested in capturing real moments.” --Barry FeinsteinSee a short film with Barry Feinstein where he talks about Hollywood and Music and browse our gallery of Bob Dylan portraits below.
© Barry Feinstein, 1964
© Barry Feinstein, 1966
© Barry Feinstein, 1974
Diverging from the pop rock of the early 1960s, the Rolling Stones pioneered the gritty, heavier-driven sound that would come to define hard(er) rock....
Whether etched in buzzing neon or gleaming Edison bulbs, marquees too hold a rightful place in music history. Like old friends, these ever-changing yet...
"Summer, summer, summertime, time to sit back and unwind." What the 1991 hit by DJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince may lack in profundity is more than made...
Morrison Hotel Gallery’s website has a robust search function, searching thousands of images when you type in an individual band or artist name.We also offer our Concierge Service so that we can find more specific requests.
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