Le magazine américain Modern Screen, de mai 1955, consacrait un article à Marilyn Monroe intitulé "The Storm about Monroe: new men are running Marilyn new's life... Who are they ? What are they doing to her ?".
Le magazine britannique Fine Art Collector n°22, Spring 2014 (Printemps 2014) consacre sa couverture à Marilyn Monroe et un article de 6 pages.
> feuilleter le magazine en ligne sur castlegalleries.com
> L'article sera repris dans le tabloid américain "Globe"
du 13 novembre 1982
> information on newsweek.com
What started as an entire issue of Marilyn Monroe’s favorite photographers sharing their their favorite pictures and anecdotes about the iconic actress, turned into a never-before-seen look inside Marilyn’s mind. Through conversations with legendary photographer Lawrence Schiller, we discovered he had a "Lost Scrapbook" in his personal archives that has been locked away for nearly 60 years.
Written in her own hand (in crayon), and filled with her personal photos, The Scrapbook is a love note to a man she had an affair with (Sam Shaw) perhaps while married to Joe Dimaggio and Arthur Miller. It consists of photos of Marilyn that Sam Shaw took glued into a notebook, with hand-written notes on each page in crayon. There are very few never-before-seen Marilyn Monroe moments left in the world and that is what makes this Newsweek Special Issue so special.
“Marilyn Monroe’s Lost Scrapbook” is on sale Thursday, January 9th in Walmart and Barnes & Noble and on newsstands nationwide Tuesday January 14th.
Let’s Get Lost: The Missing Marilyn Scrapbook
By Jeff Ashworth / January 08 2014 6:33 PM
online on newsweek.com
“My friend Sam Shaw gave me this scrapbook in 1973,” says Lawrence Schiller, a photojournalist and author, whose latest book is Marilyn & Me. “I was at my office on Sunset Boulevard. Sam brought it in a tattered brown-paper bag, opened it up, then laid it out on the desk. ‘Take a look at this,’ he said.” Marilyn had died 10 years earlier, but according to Schiller “she’d made this for Sam. She picked out all her favorite pictures, which I believe Sam had taken of her, and on each page she’d used a different colored crayon,” says Schiller. “My first impression of the scrapbook was surprise. I couldn’t imagine Marilyn doing something like this. A child? A teenager? Maybe. But not Marilyn.”
Schiller first met Marilyn in 1960, on the set of Let’s Make Love. “I’d been hired to shoot her for Look magazine,” Schiller recalls. “I kept telling myself it was just another assignment, but it wasn’t. I was 23 years old. She was every man’s—and woman’s—fantasy. The Marilyn Monroe.” A few years later, Schiller’s photos of her nude in the swimming pool on the set of Something’s Gotta Give earned him his first Life cover. “Seven weeks later, she was gone,” he says.
According to a Sam Shaw biography, Shaw met Marilyn on the set of 1952’s Viva Zapata! Shaw was friends with the director, Elia Kazan. He didn’t drive, so he needed someone to get him to the set to shoot photos. Kazan asked Marilyn to drive Shaw, and they hit it off. The iconic shot of Marilyn on the subway grate with her dress blowing up was his idea. “He was a brilliant photographer,” says Schiller. “His photos speak for themselves.”
“Sam and I used to go to Vincent Rao’s together in New York with Norman Mailer, John Cassavetes, all of us,” says Schiller. “Our relationship went on for several years, and we became good friends. He even confided in me at one point that he’d had an affair with Marilyn. I joked with him, ‘You and Andre de Dienes are probably the only two who did.’ He looked back at me and said, ‘Well, why didn’t everyone?’ And I said, with a little smile, speaking only for myself, ‘I can tell you that I was scared s***less because if I wasn’t that good in bed I might not be photographing her the next day.’”
“I wasn’t surprised when Sam told me about the affair with Marilyn,” says Schiller. “But this scrapbook was a surprise. And it stayed in that brown bag for a lot of years.”
“Marilyn Monroe’s Lost Scrapbook," a special Newsweek issue, is on sale in Walmart and Barnes & Noble, and on newsstands nationwide Tuesday January 14th.
The works of Milton H. Greene consist of a collection of timeless images including some of the most memorable icons of the 20th century, and can be viewed at the Archives LLC's website, thearchivesstore.com.
Le magazine français Studio n°180, de juillet - août 2002, consacrait sa couverture à Marilyn Monroe et un dossier spécial de 26 pages, avec un article "Marilyn Monroe, la star des stars" sur les 18 derniers mois de sa vie, suivi d'un portfolio de photographies.
Le magazine Star Book Hors Série "Mythiques Pin-Ups", n° 51, vendu avec un calendrier de Pin-Ups 2014, sorti le 21 novembre 2013, est entièrement consacré aux pin-ups et contient 3 pages sur Marilyn Monroe (mais aussi 2 pages sur Bettie Page, 2 pages sur les pin-ups d'Hollywood telles que Betty Grable, Rita Hayworth, Ava Gardner, Jayne Mansfield et Jean Harlow), 2 pages sur Dita Von Teese).
Prix: 6,99 €.
Le magazine Paris Match n°516, du 28 février 1959, consacrait sa couverture à Marilyn Monroe et un article de douze pages sur Marilyn, avec un texte écrit par son mari: "Arthur Miller: voici Marilyn, ma femme", suivi de superbes clichés de Richard Avedon d'une Marilyn grimée en célébrités du XXème siècle: Lilian Russell, Theda Bara, Clara Bow, Marlene Dietrich et Jean Harlow.
L'occasion pour Arthur Miller d'écrire une éloge sur la séduction.
> Cet article est en fait une retranscription de celui paru dans le magazine américain Life du 22 décembre 1958.