Probably the single most powerful statement of what the 90s meant, or seemed to mean. No weirdos, no outsiders, no child left behind. This was the time when weird meant being ordinary. Whether we loved #Nirvana or not, they changed the world of music and culture taking the underground overground, and making #alternative a byword for James Blunt pop
Manchester - New poster design dedicated to my favorite British city. There’s a thousand reasons why I love this place… Mainly for the culture, music, creativity and football. It’s a style done before, but I wanted to do my own tribute with this city in mind. I decided to include the Hacienda, despite it being knocked down ten years ago, as a tribute for what it’s done for the music scene, as well as influencing my own music taste as I grew up.
Blu Tack sales must have gone through the roof in both September and December of 1981, when #Look-In Magazine put #AdamAnt on the cover. Teenage girls everywhere were tying tiny ribbons in their hair and covering their faces with stripy make-up in homage to their flamboyant heartthrob. - See more at: http://www.doyouremember.co.uk/memory.php?memID=3751#sthash.pgTEFmWN.dpuf
It's strange that we live in a culture obsessed with celebrities that make art pieces, music, sing, act, write song lyrics and the music itself; we love them, we want to be them, the majority of people know their names and what they do. And yet we take music from schools, cut art programs, dance programs, singing. Like these aren't the things that got all those people we adore started. I don't want to be the generation that doesn't contribute to these things and then get blamed for it.
Broken Boy George signs autographs for fellow inmates inside his cell