Sex Pistols poster. Representing the taboo and rebellion at the time which changed attitudes across the nation.

Sex Pistols poster. Representing the taboo and rebellion at the time which changed attitudes across the nation.

Jamie Reid I think that although this remake defaces the queens value its all in order to communicate his message

Jamie Reid I think that although this remake defaces the queens value its all in order to communicate his message

Jamie Reid - No War No Glory - End of Story. I like how the text looks like each letter has been cut out of a news paper and are all different sizes. They are arranged randomly descending down the page in front of some scribbled and unreadable text. This design has a punk look and was aimed at the punk movement.

Jamie Reid - No War No Glory - End of Story. I like how the text looks like each letter has been cut out of a news paper and are all different sizes. They are arranged randomly descending down the page in front of some scribbled and unreadable text. This design has a punk look and was aimed at the punk movement.

Jamie Reid Creates Protest Poster For Pussy Riot http://www.artlyst.com/articles/jamie-reid-creates-protest-poster-for-pussy-riot

Jamie Reid Creates Protest Poster For Pussy Riot http://www.artlyst.com/articles/jamie-reid-creates-protest-poster-for-pussy-riot


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Punk has two graphic histories:<em> Punk: An Aesthetic</em> and <em>The Art of Punk. </em>What conclusions do they draw?

The Art of Punk and the Punk Aesthetic

Punk has two graphic histories:<em> Punk: An Aesthetic</em> and <em>The Art of Punk. </em>What conclusions do they draw?

Jamie Reid, Plattencover Sex Pistols-Single "God Save the Queen", 1977 - Postmodern - British Punk

Jamie Reid, Plattencover Sex Pistols-Single "God Save the Queen", 1977 - Postmodern - British Punk

"God Save The Queen" (based on a Cecil Beaton photograph of Queen Elizabeth II, with an added safety pin through her nose and swastikas in her eyes, described by Sean O'Hagan of The Observer as "the single most iconic image of the punk era")

"God Save The Queen" (based on a Cecil Beaton photograph of Queen Elizabeth II, with an added safety pin through her nose and swastikas in her eyes, described by Sean O'Hagan of The Observer as "the single most iconic image of the punk era")

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