Throughout his career, Dennis Hopper threw up a big middle finger to society whenever possible. This rebel without a cause is best known for his prolific film work, but he was also an accomplished photographer in his day… or decade. During the 1960s, Hopper’s camera was attached to him at the hip. He photographed parties, dinners, films and chicks with bows and arrows in order to document something he thought might have an impact someday. He ended up capturing Tina Turner in the studio, Andy Warhol at his first West Coast show and Martin Luther King during the Civil Rights March from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama. Compiled by Hopper and gallerist Tony Shafrazi, this book is a lasting legacy to Hopper’s brilliance, in front of and behind the camera.