Icons and people - Muhammad Ali, Los Angeles, Calif.
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Icons and people - Muhammad Ali, Los Angeles, Calif. Icons and people - Muhammad Ali, Los Angeles, Calif.
Harry Adams $5,000.00

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This is a new and growing selection of photography of iconic figures, as well as ordinary people going about their life in a different moment in time. Some of these photography are published for the very first time through Modern Art Etc. worldwide.

In this series, we present photography of iconic Americans, some of them well known throughout the world, who have brought their talents, fortitude, creativity to the world. They have showed the world what is possible in America. Some of them are heroes of all time, who have dedicated their lives to advancing equal opportunities, making a fairer, more equitable, civil society. Their indelible influence changed the world.


About this photo:

Muhammad Ali, Los Angeles (1942 – 2016)


Muhammad Ali was Olympic gold medalist who began his professional career Oct 1960. Muhammad Ali was arguably boxing's most celebrated athlete. He was the first fighter to capture the heavyweight title 3 times and appeared on the Sports Illustrated Magazine 38 times. Muhammad Ali's star on Hollywood's walk of fame is the only star not located on a sidewalk but was installed on a wall of the Dolby Theater (formerly known as the Kodak Theater) entertainment complex.

Small limited edition of 5

Estate stamped / signed, with Certificate of Authenticity.

Ships fully insured, refundable unless damaged, with 15% restocking fee.

Sales tax is charged only on items shipped to California


Introduction to Harry Adams:

Harry Adams (b. 1918, Arkansas – d. 1988, Los Angeles ) was one of the best-known members of the Los Angeles African American community. Adams worked as a freelancer for the California Eagle and Los Angeles Sentinel for 35 years. He trained at the California School of Photography and Graphic Design and although he took these photographs as part of his journalistic assignments, his artistic ability to capture the essence of a particular moment in time earned him the moniker “One Shot Harry”. His collection is particularly rich in its images of the prominent African Americans who defined his era, but also of ordinary life, documenting social life, schools, civil rights organizations, protests, and cultural events.

“His work is not only a contribution to journalism, but also part of our history.” LA Times

Harry Adams' work has been licensed and / or used in documentaries, various exhibitions in America.