Anonymous Venice was founded by David Nagoshiner as a humble operation, catering to the local community of fashion forward artists and musicians that have made Venice Beach famous.
Anonymous Venice grew quickly as a fashion destination in the area, known by locals and tourists alike for having a finger on the pulse of the Los Angeles fashion scene. From their popular custom made t-shirts and designer brands to their unique hats, accessories and novelty gifts, Anonymous Venice is truly a one stop shop, providing cutting edge fashion to men and women of all ages, offering styles which range from vintage pop-culture to edgy, one-of-a-kind designs.
From DJs to designers to actors, there has always been tremendous public support for Anonymous Venice as it has become known as the place “where LA style is born”. Anonymous Venice is dedicated to featuring some of the best Los Angeles area based clothing brands.
Anonymous Clothing Co., 12513 Venice Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90066
Anonymous Clothing Co., 3305 Motor Ave, Los Angeles, CA 90034
The Allman Brothers Band Museum — also known as The Big House — is located at 2321 Vineville Avenue in Macon, Georgia, United States. It was the home to The Allman Brothers Band’s original members, their families, and various friends from 1970 to 1973. The Big House was renovated by The Big House Foundation and turned into an interactive museum, in order to identify and preserve the history of The Allman Brothers Band. 
The museum opened in November 2009.
In 1970 The Big House was rented from Day Realty for $225 a month by Linda Oakley, Berry Oakley’s wife. The house is located near Capricorn Records, which was The Allman Brothers recording studio. Also located near the house is H&H Restaurant, were the musicians were fed by Mama Louise when they could not afford to pay for food. The first tenants of the 18 bedroom, 6,000-square-foot (560 m2) home were Berry Oakley, wife Linda, daughter Brittany and sister Candy Oakley, Duane Allman, his wife Donna, and daughter Galladrielle, as well as Gregg Allman. Dickey Betts wrote Blue Sky in the living room and Ramblin’ Man in the kitchen of the Big House. “Please Call Home”, “Ain’t Wastin’ Time No More”, “Leave My Blues at Home” and “Midnight Rider” were also composed by Gregg Allman while living there. After the deaths of Duane Allman and Berry Oakley, the band fell apart and in January 1973 Linda Oakley was evicted from the Big House. Kirk and Kristen West bought the house in the summer of 1993 with the intentions of opening it as a bed and breakfast, however renovations were too extensive. The house was left in the hands of the Big House Foundation, a non-profit organization established to turn the Big House into an interactive museum. 
New stockests for Jim Marshall Clothing. Forgotten Saints is full of hard rock tailored leathers, hand picked T’shirts and exlusive Jewlery.
Take a look at what they have on offer.
Television host and a avid photographer, Andrew G sports the Jim Marshall shirt “Sound Check” Featuring Jimmy Hendrix.
Floor Manager Harvey, snapped 15 seconds before I talk live to millions of Americans. Xpan at 3200ISO.
“Harvey was kind enough to come and bring me my Xpan in between the ‘cold opener’ where I put on serious broadcasty voice and say “we’re live, it’s Live TO DANCE!” and then the crowd goes wild while we play the opening titles – Harvey is watching the titles play out on the towering LED wall behind me.
Right after I snapped this, I handed the Xpan to Harvey, waited for my cue, and walked out to talk to millions of Americans.
Processed and scanned at home.
I think the lump in the frame is my thumb or the camera strap – but I like it regardless..”
By Rolling Stone
MARCH 24, 2010 3:54 PM EDT
Jim Marshall, the photographer who captured some of rock & roll’s most unforgettable images including photos of Jimi Hendrix burning his guitar at Monterey Pop and Johnny Cash flipping the bird at San Quentin, died in his sleep last night in New York. He was 74.
Look back at Jim Marshall’s iconic photos from his book Trust.
After starting as a professional photographer in 1959, Marshall was given unparalleled access to rock’s biggest artists, including the Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan, the Who, Miles Davis and Ray Charles. He was the only photographer granted backstage access for the Beatles’ final full concert at San Francisco’s Candlestick Park in 1966 and he also shot the Rolling Stones on their historic 1972 tour.
Marshall developed special bonds with the artists he covered and those relationships helped him capture some of his most vivid and iconic imagery. In one of his last interviews, a chat with Rolling Stone last October, Marshall summed up his rapport with rock stars best when talking about Joplin: “You could just call her at home and be like, ‘We have to take some pictures,’ and she’d say, ‘OK! Come over!’ She trusted me and knew I had her best interests at heart. I only wanted to make her look good.”
Read Rolling Stone executive editor Jason Fine’s tribute to Jim Marshall.
Marshall was born in Chicago in 1936 and was raised in San Francisco. He purchased his first camera in high school and started documenting the artists and musicians in San Francisco’s burgeoning beat scene. After serving in the Air Force, Marshall returned home, where he had a chance encounter with John Coltrane: when Coltrane asked him for a lift, Marshall obliged and the jazz legend returned the favor by letting Marshall shoot nine rolls of film.
Soon after, Marshall moved to New York and was hired by Atlantic and Columbia to shoot their artists at work in the studio, including Dylan and Charles. But it was when Marshall returned to the San Francisco in the late Sixties that he produced his most indelible work, taking hundreds of photographs of the Dead, Joplin, Jefferson Airplane and Santana. Marshall recalled one rare instance when he photographed an intensely intimate portrait of Grace Slick and Janis Joplin — supposed rivals at the time — at Slick’s home in 1967. “All that shit about them being the fighting queen bees of rock & roll was bullshit,” Marshall recalled. “They got along really well but they had never been photographed together.”
Marshall continued to be prolific even late into his life. Most recently, he snapped portraits of everyone from John Mayer and Ben Harper to Lenny Kravitz and Velvet Revolver. He has published five books, including 2009′s collection Trust. Marshall, who had no children, was passionate about his work up until the end. “I have no kids,” he said. “My photographs are my children.”