Back in print for the first time since 1970, Dennis Stock’s California Trip serves as a radical visual history, depicting the Sunshine State at its heady peak.
An artist, filmmaker, photographer and protégé of Salvador Dalí, Steven Arnold had many guises. A new film looks back at his incredible legacy.
Roger Steffens dedicated himself to a free-spirited, drug-fuelled life on the fringes of society. Luckily for us, he photographed the whole thing.
The psychedelic '60s were ignited by Ken Kesey, a gang of misfits and a bus-load of drugs... but the experiment is far from dead.
As the face of both the Sex Pistols and PiL, the ever outspoken John Lydon reflects on a life of groundbreaking counterculture.
Writer Joe Donnelly explores how the crumbling, surfer’s mecca of Venice in the 1970s gave rise to the legendary Z-Boys and skateboarding as we know it.
Matthew Smith has spent three decades documenting street culture at its rawest, from rural raves to political protests, in the face of police pressure.
To celebrate Bob Dylan being awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature, we dug out this interview with Greil Marcus on Bob Dylan from our archives.
Magnum photographer Chris Steele-Perkins reflects on the enduring legacy of The Teds as his classic documentary series goes on display for the first time in nearly 40 years.
To celebrate 10 years of Huck, we're digging through the archives to unearth our favourite stories. From Huck 22: The Counterculture Issue, the 'visual terrorist' who introduced reggae to punk revealed why great things happen when worlds collide.
Hunter S. Thompson lived his life on the verge, surrounded by guns, booze and drugs, and people who never made it. Now his son, Juan F. Thompson, is peeling back the myth of an icon who once famously said: never turn your back on fear.
In the shadow of music meccas Seattle, Olympia and Portland, a new wave of all-inclusive, female-led punk is bursting out of small-town, blue-collar Tacoma.