- Oakland & Silicon Valley: Top Day Trips From San Francisco
- Honeymoon Travel: Top 5 Things To Know When Planning The Big Trip
- 5 Can’t Miss Things To Enjoy In Provincetown
- Puerto Madero is Buenos Aries answer to travelers seeking chic-waterfront neighborhoods
- Destination Weddings: Top 5 Things To Know Before Saying “I Do”
- 5 Things to enjoy in the Palermo District of Buenos Aires
- Rio de Janeiro: Let the Fun and Games Begin!
- Five Things To Know That Will Help You Get The Most Out Of Japan
- Check Out Downtown Las Vegas, Another World Beyond The Strip
- Seattle: Best American City for Gay Dads?
- Antarctica: Top 5 Tips For the Ultimate White Party
- Pride Season Is Not Over. Orlando Will Hold One Of The Most Important In LGBTQ History.
- Homos, FOMO and the Enduring Appeal of Paris
- PHOTOS: This Charming Texan Was Just Named America’s Top Bartender
- LGBT New Yorkers Celebrate Pride and Resilience At The Center’s Annual Garden Party
Search the blog
POPULAR TAGSpride haus Washington DC travel Jeffrey James Keyes GayCities Pride New York City Las Vegas Fire Island Los Angeles San Francisco Marriage Equality party haus Theater Miami New York Photos gay travel London Chicago
PHOTOS: Queer Icons Of The ’70s and ’80s Resurface In Milan
Jul 03, 2014
An exhibition of photography by Christopher Makos, Altered Images, is currently taking Milan by storm at Galleria Carla Sozzani. The exhibition, a series of 62 photographs captures the essence and artistic scene of the ’70s and ’80s in New York City. Christopher Makos was described as “the most modern photographer in America” by Andy Warhol and captured a series of photographs featuring the likes of Jean Michel Basquiat, Tennessee Williams, David Bowie, Grace Jones, Patti Smith, Iggy Pop and Divine. Many images in this collection were featured in his infamous debut book White Trash, published in 1977. Andy Warhol was so blown away by the book he bought one thousand copies. The collection on exhibition at the Sozzani includes a series of eight Altered Images, created to represent the changeable identity of the human being with a wink to Man Ray’s shots of Marcel Duchamp’s alter ego, Rose Selay.
Take a sneak peak into the gallery…