Some of our favourite shots from the archives of National Geographic.
At the age of 18, like all young American men of the time, Elvis was required to register for the U.S. Selective Service System. He would go on to finish high school and begin what would soon become his illustrious career as an entertainer before he was eventually chosen for active duty in January, 1957.
This year we're defending our title of BEST VINTAGE STORE for the third year in a row - all thanks to you! So please spread the word, and see if we can't take home the title again.
Known for his often dark and neurotic characters, Jack Nicholson's iconic portrayals have earned him more Oscar nominations than any other male actor.
The Teddies were the first group to set them selves apart as a culture based on the fact that they were teenagers. This is literally the beginning of youth culture as we have come to know it.
A massive star in 1960's new wave French cinema, Jean-Paul Belmondo broke onto the international scene in films like Breathless and Le Voleur.
Chet Baker rose to fame in the late 1950s as part of the West Coast Jazz movement; a more calm, cool and restrained take on jazz music. An accomplished trumpeter, flugelhornist and vocalist, Baker garnered much praise in his early career, being described as "James Dean, Sinatra and Bix, rolled into one."
The Boozefighters MC was founded in 1946 by WWII vet William Forkner and ironically named after, you guessed it, his fondness for a good stiff drink. Comprised mostly of fellow servicemen, they pushed their bikes and themselves to the limit. These guys were a notable presence in the 47' Gypsy Tours in Hollister, California; an event that helped shape biker culture as we know it and was the inspiration for 1953 film, The Wild One.
Founded in 1898, Outdoor Life was originally a magazine of western adventure. Including hunting and fishing tips, fiction and photography; it was the definitive sportsmens publication.