1964: Eyes of the Storm by Sir Paul McCartney -- Signed Limited Deluxe Edition
This signed limited deluxe edition of 1964: Eyes of the Storm is contained in a specially designed box. The book itself is housed in a custom black silkscreen slipcase with inset images printed separately, pressed, and attached to the case. The book sports a striking new jacket.
Paul McCartney's signature and the limited-edition number will appear on the first page of the book.
Additional features include: a cloth bound folio imprinted with black screen type on the cover; inside the folio is a printed interior sheet and an 8” x 10” numbered print secured with photo corners.
Price to be determined.
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More about the book:
“Millions of eyes were suddenly upon us, creating a picture I will never forget.” —Paul McCartney
Taken with a 35mm camera by Paul McCartney, these largely unseen photographs capture the explosive period, from the end of 1963 through early 1964, in which The Beatles became an international sensation and changed the course of music history. Featuring 275 images from the six cities—Liverpool, London, Paris, New York, Washington, D.C., and Miami—of these legendary months, 1964: Eyes of the Storm also includes:
• A personal foreword in which McCartney recalls the pandemonium of British concert halls, followed by the hysteria that greeted the band on its first American visit
• Candid recollections preceding each city portfolio that form an autobiographical account of the period McCartney remembers as the “Eyes of the Storm,” plus a coda with subsequent events in 1964
• “Beatleland,” an essay by Harvard historian and New Yorker essayist Jill Lepore, describing how The Beatles became the first truly global mass culture phenomenon
Handsomely designed, 1964: Eyes of the Storm creates an intensely dramatic record of The Beatles’ first transatlantic trip, documenting the radical shift in youth culture that crystallized in 1964.
“You could hold your camera up to the world, in 1964. But what madness would you capture, what beauty, what joy, what fury?” —Jill Lepore