The framing option for this RUN includes a 1 inch white wood frame with UV-glass, foam core backing and ready to hang hardware.
"The shoot was New Year's Day 1993, and it didn't happen until about 11
o'clock in the evening. It was for The Advocate, the LGBT monthly
magazine. It was for the glossy cover and an inside piece. He'd done
this, at the time, controversial interview saying that, yeah, he
thought, "Oh, I could be gay, too."
I can't recall why, but I think maybe we were supposed to do it
earlier and then it got pushed, but the magazines all do stuff two or
three months out. Neither of us were prepared to do this photo shoot,
let's put it that way. And, actually, this was kinda right before the
huge entourage came..." - Charles Peterson
Charles Peterson is an American photographer well known for his work with the Seattle independent record label Sub Pop and for capturing the then-newly emerging grunge scene in images. His photos are presented in the movie "Kurt Cobain: About a Son."
Peterson is known for depicting the rise of the Pacific Northwest underground music scene in the late 1980s to early 1990s. Visually, he is known for his trademark full-frame, non-cropped images. Reviews about his work include the following, "Peterson is known for his action-packed, sometimes partially blurred black-and-white shots taken with a wide-angle lens.
Peterson said, "The Seattle audiences were entertaining. I didn't want to just get a head shot of the lead singer. I wanted to get the experience, make you actually feel like you're there. ... I like the composition part of shooting. The way my eyes and brain work together -- I'm constantly composing with or without a camera."