Project Description

David Bowie

On this page we gather together all the artwork we offer featuring David Bowie.

Scroll down and click on an individual artist to see what is available.

Please do get in touch if you have any questions.

Masayoshi Sukita

Masayoshi Sukita is a Japanese master photographer best known for his David Bowie archive. Sukita met David Bowie for the first time in London in 1972. He secured a photo-shoot with Bowie in the summer of 1972, and so began a 40-plus-year collaboration between the two artists.

Sukita was there to welcome Bowie upon his arrival to Japan in 1973, and accompanied him on numerous subsequent visits. Over the years, between press conferences and photo shoots, Sukita and Bowie explored the cities, relaxed with friends, and attended Iggy Pop’s birthday party. In April 1977 Sukita took the iconic cover shoot for Bowie’s “Heroes” album. This is perhaps Sukita’s most famous photograph of David Bowie.

Sukita-san’s limited editions are available to purchase in a choice of sizes.


Mick Rock

Mick Rock is often referred to as “The Man who shot the Seventies”. He is the inimitable rock photographer who launched his career with a then-unknown David Bowie in 1972. That first photo shoot developed into a two year relationship as Bowie’s official photographer. During this time Mick documented the rise and fall of Ziggy Stardust, and shot promotional films, album jackets, posters, artwork, videos such as ‘Life on Mars’ and ‘Space Oddity’ and many thousands of photographs.


Brian Duffy

Brian Duffy photographed David Bowie over five sessions between August 1972 and April 1980, and made the iconic Aladdin Sane album cover image. Over the course of these sessions, the pair became great friends. Duffy sadly passed away in 2010 but collectors can still purchase signed examples of his work, alongside unsigned estate-authorised pieces, all carefully curated by his son Chris.


Brian Aris

Celebrated photographer and photojournalist, Brian Aris’s impressive oeuvre includes studio sessions with Debbie Harry, The Rolling Stones, David Bowie, Kate Bush and many others. He began his career as a photojournalist but later made a change to the music scene. Brian photographed David Bowie on many occasions, including his wedding to Iman in a cathedral in Florence.


Michael Putland

Michael Putland didn’t have a day off in the seventies. At least that’s how it seemed to him at the time. And looking back, there’s just no other way he could have assembled a photographic archive of such immense breadth and depth. His A to Z would wrap around a small village. Michael started photographing musicians in the late sixties. He really hit his stride in the seventies and by the mid-eighties he had captured pretty much everyone of significance in the music business over the course of a twenty year career.

Michael Putland passed away at the end of 2019, and his estate offer posthumous authorised limited editions in a choice of sizes.


Denis O’Regan

Denis’s photographs of David Bowie span nearly two decades, but those taken in 1983, when he accompanied Bowie for nine months on his most successful ever tour, are from the period when he and Bowie became firm friends. Denis was given unprecedented access, and his photographs capture not only Bowie’s unique stage performances but candid, unguarded offstage moments. Denis first officially photographed Bowie outside Olympic Studios in Barnes, as he arrived to record Diamond Dogs. However his first live pictures had been taken as a true amateur, at the Hammersmith Odeon, on the night before Bowie retired his Ziggy Stardust character. Less than ten years later Denis returned to the Hammersmith Odeon, this time as Bowie’s official photographer on his 1983 Serious Moonlight world tour.


Keith Haynes

Keith’s work explores pop art in its purest form, using album sleeves, record labels, badges and, of course, beautiful vinyl records – the hard currency of pop culture – to create striking and witty pop art pieces with a strong graphic design aesthetic.


Temple of Wax

Let us celebrate your all-time favourite piece of music with an incredible artwork – made just for you. With our bespoke service, The Temple of Wax, we take that cherished vinyl record and transform it for you into a large-scale work of art that you can hang on your wall and enjoy every single day.


Louis Sidoli

First produced in 2008, Louis Sidoli’s ‘Most Wanted” series of artworks, based on police mugshots of famous icons, went on to become a best selling international published print edition, owned by several thousand collectors worldwide. Bowie was arrested on March 21, 1976, after a performance in Rochester, New York. About half a pound of marijuana was confiscated by the police. Bowie was held with three others — including musician Iggy Pop, for three hours and then released on $2,000 bond. Bowie later pleaded not guilty and a grand jury decided to pass on the case.


Kai Schäfer

Kai Schäfer is an acclaimed German photographer with a passion for vinyl records and iconic turntables. Kai’s monumental artworks create a talking point in any room in which they feature – particularly in large formats, which can be up to 82 inches wide. Each artwork features a key album or single on a classic turntable, photographed from a direct overhead position using a special lighting system designed by Kai to reveal rich details in the vinyl and the turntable.

This artwork depicts The Rise And Fall Of Ziggy Stardust And The Spiders From Mars, on a Dual 1219 turntable.


Morgan Howell

Morgan Howell is a British artist who creates original paintings of classic 7 inch waxings, and from these originals, he creates limited edition prints on paper.

Morgan’s work includes a growing collection of Bowie singles.


David Wedgbury

British photographer David Wedgbury worked at the height of the sixties beat boom, and his archives feature many of the best mid-sixties British artists, including David Bowie, The Who, The Rolling Stones, Small Faces, Marianne Faithfull, Eric Clapton and many more. He created the images that graced many instantly recognisable LP and EP covers. Sadly he passed away suddenly and unexpectedly in 1998.


Claude Gassian

Paris-based Claude Gassian has been shooting the legends of rock from the early seventies, and is one of France’s best known music photographers. Looking back on this particular Bowie concert in 1976, Claude recalls, “David Bowie’s show in Paris for the Station to Station tour was one of my favourite ever concerts, and will remain so. It was a great time for music and photography.”


Neal Preston

LA-based photographer Neal Preston has been taking photographs most of his life and his extensive collection covers some of music’s greatest moments and personalities. Over the past four decades, Neal has made a significant contribution to the pop culture history of multiple generations. His archive stands as one of the music industry’s single most elite (and extensive) photographic collections. Neal took this picture of David Bowie at a concert in New York.


Vernon Dewhurst

Vernon Dewhurst created the op art influenced cover photograph for David Bowie’s Space Oddity LP. Vernon Dewhurst graduated from Regent Street Polytechnic School of Photography in 1966, and set up his studio in Dublin for a year. He then came back to London, working at the famous Studio Five in Mayfair shooting fashion and beauty. In London he lived in a shared house with David Bowie, whom he shot several times.


Lawrence Watson

Lawrence Watson is an acclaimed British photographer with an archive that includes photographs of David Bowie, Paul Weller, The Smiths, Oasis, Ian Brown and many others. Still in his teen years, Lawrence rose to prominence as a photographer for London’s New Musical Express, where he gained attention for his striking images. This photograph of David Bowie was taken by Lawrence in Edinburgh in 1990.