This album’s original cover artistically depicts a large drill-bit, um… far beyond driven into a place where the sun don’t shine. The album’s cover was one of the most controversial in rock history. Last week saw the passing of photographer Bob Seidemann. Banned in the U.S.A.: 20 Wildest Censored Album Covers From nudity to toilets (yes, really), see what got these LPs shelved Design by Stanley Mouse and Alton Kelly, 1968. Rudy Giuliani Will Definitely Regret Filming ‘Borat’ Sequel Interview, Keith Richards Drops Video for ‘Hate It When You Leave’ Packed With Everyday Scenes, Paul McCartney Announces New Album, ‘McCartney III’, Alex Trebek, the Red Hot Chili Peppers, and Me, ‘We Are the World’: A Minute-by-Minute Breakdown, The First Commandment of Tom Hanks: ‘Excel at Your Life’s Work’. PRINT (founded 1940) is where creative people gather to inspire and build design dialogue. Motherland,” Rock Poster: Big Brother and the Holding Company, Sir Douglas Quintet, Orkustra, Avalon Ballroom, Design by Rick Griffin, 1967. Full album title: Holy Wood In the Shadow of the Valley of Death, This album was Manson’s first release following the April 1999 Columbine High School massacre, for which he had been unfairly crucified in the press as being an inspiration to the killers (this was later determined to be totally unsubstantiated). Here are ten of some of the most infamous examples of banned album covers (some of which are highly prized today by collectors). Blind Faith, which also includes Steve Winwood, Ric Grech and Ginger Baker, release just the Plus …, A look at the rebranding of an old industry made anew: marijuana, A Manifesto from Scott Boylston on the dire need for sustainability in design, Paul Sahre’s memoir/monograph Two-Dimensional Man, Debbie Millman’s Design Matters: In PRINT, featuring Jonathan Selikoff, #PhotographyandDesign #albumcovers #Aircrafts #BobSeidemann #posterdesign. The original version of this album wasn’t actually released for sale to the general public, but advance copies and promo material were sent to radio stations and a few retailers however, and the immediately ensuing outcry caused Capitol Record to quickly withdraw all inventory that was ready for distribution (about 750,000 copies). On the cover is a photo of a naked 11-year-old girl holding a model spacecraft. Perhaps best known for his controversial photograph for the 1969 album “Blind Faith,” he photographed the rock stars of both the San Francisco and London scenes in the late ’60s. Last week saw the passing of photographer Bob Seidemann. Censorship and attempts to define the limits of free speech is a subject worthy of debating, and of course “offensive” imagery is in the eye of the beholder. I’m omitting sleeves that were simply covered up with opaque wrapping so as to hide the “offending” artwork, but otherwise are unchanged. Aircraft designer Alan Mullally with model of his 777 design. In 1969 Polydor Records released a self-titled record by Blind Faith. Many musicians have tried to push the limits of society in their album packaging — only to find out that sometimes society pushes back. Initially Bob Seidemann, the photographer, wanted a 14-year-old girl to pose naked, but thought 14 was too old. Blind Faith Album Released With Controversial Cover 1969. Released under the Straight label (owned by Frank Zappa), this clever sight gag was allowed to slide. This led to portraits of aircraft designers, engineers and pilots, including World War II General James H. Doolittle, the designer of the B-1B bomber Walter Spivak, and the first pilot to break sound barrier General Chuck Yeager, among others. This legendary supergroup’s only album, the self-titled “Blind Faith”, featured a topless 11 year-old girl provocatively holding an aircraft type of object that some interpreted as a phallic symbol.

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