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This distinctive motif appeared on the cover of Muse's first two albums, but was missing from their third and fourth, before being reinstated for their recent live album 'HAARP: Live From Wembley'.

This distinctive motif appeared on the cover of Muse's first two albums, but was missing from their third and fourth, before being reinstated for their recent live album 'HAARP: Live From Wembley'.

The Beatles' now-iconic logo had humble origins. It was designed in 1963 by Ivor Arbiter - merely the man who sold Ringo Starr his drums - and applied on Ringo's bass drumhead by London sign painter Eddie Stokes.

The Beatles' now-iconic logo had humble origins. It was designed in 1963 by Ivor Arbiter - merely the man who sold Ringo Starr his drums - and applied on Ringo's bass drumhead by London sign painter Eddie Stokes.

bicycle

bicycle

Bandleader Greg Ginn's brother, artist Raymond Pettibon, designed the punk band's trademark four black bars. Dave Grohl attempted to tattoo this logo on his left forearm when he was 12, but gave up after three bars (not the full four) because it was so painful.

Bandleader Greg Ginn's brother, artist Raymond Pettibon, designed the punk band's trademark four black bars. Dave Grohl attempted to tattoo this logo on his left forearm when he was 12, but gave up after three bars (not the full four) because it was so painful.

Designed by Jamie Reid for the Sex Pistols single "God Save The Queen", released in July 1977, and ultimately the "Never Mind the Bollocks" LP, the cut-out lettering meshed perfectly with the torn T-shirts and safety pins dreamt up by Malcolm McLaren and Vivienne Westwood as a visual hook for punk rock.

Designed by Jamie Reid for the Sex Pistols single "God Save The Queen", released in July 1977, and ultimately the "Never Mind the Bollocks" LP, the cut-out lettering meshed perfectly with the torn T-shirts and safety pins dreamt up by Malcolm McLaren and Vivienne Westwood as a visual hook for punk rock.

The Rolling Stones' world-famous tongue logo, first used on their 1971 'Sticky Fingers' album and recently purchased by the Victoria  Albert Museum for £50,000, was designed by art student John Pasche in 1970.Pasche was paid just £50 for the logo, and a further £200 in 1972. The logo was inspired not just by Mick Jagger's famous mouth but also that of the Hindu goddess Kali.

The Rolling Stones' world-famous tongue logo, first used on their 1971 'Sticky Fingers' album and recently purchased by the Victoria Albert Museum for £50,000, was designed by art student John Pasche in 1970.Pasche was paid just £50 for the logo, and a further £200 in 1972. The logo was inspired not just by Mick Jagger's famous mouth but also that of the Hindu goddess Kali.

Hole band logo

Hole band logo

John Lydon came up for the idea for this logo for his post-Sex Pistols band, Public Image Ltd. He wanted it to resemble an aspirin - or indeed a "pill". The man he commissioned to design it was Dennis Morris, who had been Sex Pistols' official photographer.

John Lydon came up for the idea for this logo for his post-Sex Pistols band, Public Image Ltd. He wanted it to resemble an aspirin - or indeed a "pill". The man he commissioned to design it was Dennis Morris, who had been Sex Pistols' official photographer.

Puddle of Mudd

Puddle of Mudd

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