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AMELIA TROUBRIDGE Motörhead UK 1997

Motörhead UK 1997 was published in April 2021, is 14cm x 20cm and has 36 colour pages. This is a first edition.

SKU: CRB0421 Categories: , ,

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Description

AMELIA TROUBRIDGE Motörhead UK 1997

AMELIA TROUBRIDGE Motörhead UK 1997 is a Café Royal Books publication.

Motörhead UK 1997 was published in April 2021, is 14cm x 20cm and has 36 colour pages. This is a first edition.

 

Café Royal Books

Café Royal Books is an independent publishing house set up by Craig Atkinson in 2005. He is based in Southport, England. CRB release regular publications with the broad subject of British Documentary Photography since 1960. This includes international photographers who work within the British Isles. Alongside photographers from the British Isles who work internationally. There are a few exceptions, with titles that sit alongside this general theme.

This type of work has historically been neglected by both photographers and institutions. Café Royal Books aim is to source, gather, and re/present this work as a collective whole. And, thus, give it a wider audience. CRB publish at least one title every week, presenting, generally, one series by one photographer.

The books combine elements of zines, photobooks, artist books and educational resource. The books are affordable, democratic, utilitarian and useful. They come out regularly and in small editions. So, great to collect.

Have a look at the selection of Café Royal Books we have in stock.

Additional information

Edition

First Edition

Publication Date

2021

Publication Size

14 x 20 cm

Publisher

Café Royal Books

Book Type

Artist

1 review for AMELIA TROUBRIDGE Motörhead UK 1997

  1. Jonathan Sutcliffe

    MOTORHEAD: 8/6/21 1239PM The blurb didn’t satisfy me at all, Mz A.T… I was left wishing to know more details re: band personnel and their durty habits… Well, it is and/or was (depending on your per view) Motorhead, after all… They, the personnel of Motorhead, must be filthy – swathed in the swaddling mire of rock n skanky roll… surely? I was left wondering.
    I am less enlightened than I was before – which is odd, seeing as a myriad interviews can be discerned on-line via you tube and the like etc etc etc yawnnnn…. Maybe that was the angle she took, though – a selection of mute images conveying less than interactive details of a band that had been doing the rounds ad nauseam – and playing the media whore game before anyone had even coined the term media whore…
    The photos are very stand-offish and I comprehend that. My own interaction with the image (immediate or no) is also liable to fall into that bland is chic category – they become staid and banal, such images, if left to become one’s style… Though I am surmising bland or mundane details are not her style… Is that fair?
    The banality of these moments are emphasized as being nothing but… banal.. and by the fact she had intimated said personnel were less than amiable or welcoming about rock hacks trailing in their wake documenting their every waking and musical move… Though the environs of the musical straits she was delving into would suggest it was more than a dynamic world she had entered – after all it was Motorhead… And, I challenge anyone to suggest otherwise, you can’t get any more dynamic or noisier than the blasted Motorhead…
    I would welcome more info regards your stay with the mighty Motorhead – perhaps my reading the interview she mentioned would sate my kuriosity? And I would have welcomed more details re: Motorhead the touring collective – from roadies to sound check guy, to the man who drove the van…
    You could have kicked against the pricks and documented the band in colour film…
    I would have enjoyed this project… I hope she did.

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