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Iconic Photos

from All That Is Interesting

The Ten Most Iconic Photos Of The 1940s

Contrary to popular opinion, the two in the picture were not lovers; the soldier was jubilantly planting kisses on women in Times Square Read more at

from eBay

THE BEATLES abbey road LP VG SO-383 Vinyl 1969 1st Press Apple Label

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from Webdesigner Depot

100+ Portraits of Iconic People of All Time

Audrey Hepburn This press shot from Breakfast at Tiffany’s is probably the most famous photo of Audrey Hepburn. Hepburn was plucked from a ballet lineup to play the leading role in Gigi on Broadway in 1951. She became only the third actor to be paid $1 million for her role in My Fair Lady. Date: 1961. Photographer: John Kobal.

from British Vogue

David Bowie Style File

1973 Album cover shoot for Aladdin Sane, photographed by Brian Duffy. The lightning bolt represented the duality of the mind, although Bowie later explained that the "lad insane" of the album's title track was inspired by his brother Terry, who was diagnosed as a schizophrenic. Photo By Brian Duffy

from All That Is Interesting

The Most Iconic Photographs Of The 1950s

The Most Iconic Photographs Of The 1950s. The indelible image of Marilyn Monroe smiling as her skirt blows from a blast from the subway vent was shot during the filming of The Seven Year Itch. Though it is now etched as an iconic photograph, at the time it infuriated her then husband, Joe DiMaggio, and the couple divorced shortly after.

from Business Insider

The Most Iconic Photographs From National Geographic's 125-Year History

The Most Iconic Photographs From National Geographic's 125-Year History Perhaps the most iconic National Geographic photo, Steve McCurry snapped this picture of an Afghan girl in a Pakistan refugee camp in 1984. It almost went unnoticed, until one editor rescued it from a pile and stuck it on the June 1985 Cover


Michael Jackson and Freddie Mercury backstage at The Los Angeles Forum 1980 | Rare and beautiful celebrity photos


The Photograph that Allowed Geniuses to Have a Sense of Humor: "Einstein with his Tongue Out" Arthur Sasse, 1951. "Professor Einstein, hoping to enjoy his 72nd birthday in peace, was stuck on the Princeton campus enduring incessant hounding by the press. Upon being prodded to smile for the camera for what seemed like the millionth time, he gave photographer Arthur Sasse a good look at his uvula instead. This being no ordinary tongue, the resulting photo became an instant classic, thus…

from BuzzFeed

31 Candid Photos Of Marilyn Monroe In New York

The iconic shots of Marilyn gazing down over the city from the balcony of her suite at the Ambassador Hotel.

from BuzzFeed

40 Of The Most Powerful Photographs Ever Taken

<b>A moving collection of iconic photographs from the last 100 years that demonstrate the heartbreak of loss, the tremendous power of loyalty, and the triumph of the human spirit.</b> Warning: Some of these will make you weep.