EVERY LOSER Black Vinyl with Fan Zine
Iggy Pop

EVERY LOSER Black Vinyl with Fan Zine

SKU: #075678626142
3.1 out of 5 Customer Rating

As part of the release of EVERY LOSER, Iggy is offering an exclusive relaunch of legendary Fan Zine, PUNK with a full Iggy issue which contains an exclusive in interview with Iggy by Flea.  Iggy originally graced the cover of the John Holmstrom helmed Fanzine in July 1976.


  1. Frenzy

  2. Strung Out Johnny

  3. New Atlanti

  4. Modern Day Rip-Off

  5. Morning Show

  6. The News For Andy

  7. Neo Punk

  8. All The Way Down


  10. My Animus Interlude

  11. The Regency


Punk Magazine #22: Iggy Pop: EVERY LOSER

This special 47th Anniversary issue of the original PUNK Magazine is the biggest and the best ever: 64 pages (with no ads!). The Ultimate Iggy Pop magazine, it chronicles “The First Punk’s” amazing recording career and his latest and greatest solo album Every Loser. This PUNK mag is a very limited edition and is guaranteed to become a prized collector’s item. It was commissioned by Every Loser’s record producer Andrew Watt as a special gift for Iggy’s hardcore PUNK fans. 

Highlights include: An exclusive interview with Iggy Pop conducted by Flea; a 21-page history of Iggy’s recording career; visual interpretations of Every Loser’s songs; a personal account by Niagara, the “Queen of Detroit” about curating the CPOP art gallery show in Detroit that featured artwork by Iggy, Ron and Scott Asheton, Lou Reed, Joey and Dee Dee Ramone, as well as members of Sonic Youth, Devo, The Melvins and photographs by Bob Gruen and Leni Sinclair. The magazine features dozens of rare photos of Iggy by Bob Gruen, Roberta Bayley, Dustin Pittman and Douglas R. Gilbert from 1970 to the present, and art and comics by punk cartoonists John Holmstrom, Bruce Carleton, Danny Hellman, Cliff Mott

PUNK Magazine #22 features the iconic style that made PUNK a publishing phenomenon in the 1970s: Great photos, good writing, hand-lettering, unique artwork, and humorous combinations of comics, art and photos. Always a crossbreed of MAD and CREEM magazines, it blazes new trails. Every Iggy fan, PUNK magazine collector and Every Loser will enjoy it! 

Features on this magazine published are: 

John Holmstrom: Editor, Art Director, Writer, Illustrator, Photographer and Letterer

John was responsible for launching PUNK magazine, best known popularized “Punk Rock.” It ran from 1976-1979, and was revived by JH in 2001 and in 2007. He also edited “The Best of PUNK Magazine,” published in 2012. He’s also well-known for illustrating record covers for the Ramones (Rocket to RussiaRoad to Ruin) and dozens of other bands, and for launching Comical Funnies and STOP! Magazine. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 


Writer: Editorial: “Iggy Was The First Punk;” “WeIcome to the Funhouse” (Iggy Pop’s History in Music); “Iggy on Film”

Photo Comics: Iggy Sees The Doors… And The Light!”, “When A Stooge Called The Three Stooges”

Comic Strip: “The Truck Accident Incident”

Illustrations: “I Got A Right” explosion, CBGB, PUNK magazine #4 cover, “Animal Records”

Photos: “Pop Art: CPOP Gallery show: Iggy Pop and the Stooges Funhouse Art Show”

Bruce Carleton: Art Director, Illustrator

Bruce created illustrations for several issues of PUNK (The Tubes, Eno, the Dead Boys), before becoming Art Director in 1977. He’s best known for his work on Mutant Monster Beach Party. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Illustrations: Front Cover: Andy Kaufman and Son of Sam; and several songs: “Strung Out Johnny”, New Atlantis”, “Morning Show”, “All The Way Down”, and “Comments”. 

Comic strip: Iggy’s childhood

Art Direction: “Every Loser Tells a Story” section

Rufus Dayglo: 

Rufus is a British comic strip artist and illustrator. His artwork has appeared in several comic books (Tank Girl, Judge Dredd, Last Gang in Town, Counterfeit Girl, and many more). He’s also worked for dozens of companies as an animator, writer and/or illustrator. His client list is impressive: Warner Bros., BBC, Disney TV, Cartoon Network, DC Comics, Image Comics, and many more. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Comic strips: “Welcome to the Funhouse” (First and last pages, including a two-page Every Loser illustration); “Metallic K.O.”; “The Arista Wars”

Illustrations: Iggy Pop (several!), two alternate covers (inside back and back)

Bob Gruen: 

Bob is one of the best-known rock photographers, having worked with John Lennon (as his personal photographer), Yoko Ono, Tina Turner, The Rolling Stones, Led Zeppelin, Elton John, Labelle, KISS, the New York Dolls, the Sex Pistols, Ramones and Blondie. Other musicians he has photographed include The Who, David Bowie, Aerosmith, Heart, the Patti Smith Group, Green Day, and dozens more.   

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Photos: 10 Iggy Pop images, including several full-color pages (including the centerfold, featuring The Stooges onstage in 2003. 


Niagara’s art career began when she was in the art-rock band Destroy All Monsters, where she illustrated record covers and the D.A.M. ‘zine. When Ron Asheton joined the group  in 1977 he brought the Stooges’ energy with him, and they collaborated on several records until 2003. She’s an established fine artist, staging exhibitions all over the world. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Writer/Illustrator: “Pop Art: CPOP Gallery show: Iggy Pop and the Stooges Funhouse Art Show”

Danny Hellman

Danny’s first artwork was used on posters and flyers for a band called Floor Kiss, fronted by deerfrance (who was PUNK magazine’s first secretary/receptionist in 1976). His illustrations have appeared in Time, Fortune, The Wall Street Journal, Sports Illustrated, The Village Voice, Mad, PUNK and Screw magazines, and his comics appeared in DC Comics as well as the self-published Legal Action Comics.

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Comic strip: “When Iggy Met Bowie”

Illustrations: Debbie Harry; Elvis Presley; Iggy; David Bowie, Morrissey; and the song “Neo Punk.”

Roberta Bayley

Roberta is legendary for several record covers, including the first Ramones album, The Heartbreakers’ L.A.M.F. by the Heartbreakers, Blank Generation by Richard HellRichard Hell Blank Generation, and the cover of the book Please Kill Me. Her photographs have been exhibited in New York, Los Angeles, Buenos Aires, Berlin, Sydney, Paris, Austin, Portland, Amsterdam, Tokyo, Hong Kong, London, Mexico City, Pittsburgh and Connecticut. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Photographs: “Iggy Visits New York City” (Iggy with the Ramones and in Arturo Vega’s loft)

Mick Rock

Mick Rock (R.I.P.) was a British photographer who is best known as Iggy Pop’s favorite photog. He’s also very well-known for his photos of David Bowie, T. Rex, Syd Barrett, Lou Reed, This Lizzy, Ozzy Osbourne, the Sex Pistols, the Ramones, Blondie and many others.

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Photographs: Iggy onstage in the early 1970s, Iggy in the “leopard jacket”

Dustin Pittman

Dustin got his start at Andy Warhol’s Factory in 1968, where he chronicled the art scene as well as the 1970s and ’80s fashion scene. His subjects include Darryl Hannah, Lou Reed, Divine, Man, and The Strokes. His photos of Iggy in the early 1970s are iconic. His photos have been published in W Magazine, New York Times Style, Vogue, Vanity Fair, Harpers Bazaar, V Magazine, Vfiles, Dazed, Document Journal, ID Magazine, Another Magazine, Garage Magazine, Dazed Magazine, Opening Ceremony, and the Andy Warhol Museum. 

PUNK #22 Contribution: 

Photo: Iggy Pop (after a stage dive)

Cliff Mott

Cliff Mott worked as the Art Director of Cracked magazine for many years, and has illustrated several books, including The Official Punk Rock Book of Lists, The Official Heavy Metal Book of Lists, and The Official Book of Sex, Drugs and Rock ’n’ Roll Lists. He also drew the cover artwork for The Dictators Viva Dictators! album. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Illustration: Iggy Pop (Funhouse), The Punk Rock World in 1974-76

Comic strip: The song “News For Andy” (or One Fine Day at the Tropicana Motel)


The first time Godlis’s photos were published was in PUNK #10, when he documented the PUNK magazine Benefit at CBGB in 1977. Since then he has become famous for documenting CBGB, publishing a collection of his best-known photos in his book History Is Made At Night. He has also documented many New York Film Festivals (and has a large archives of film directors, actors and celebrities), and is well-known for his street photos.

PUNK #22 Contribution: 

Miami street photos for the “New Atlantis” song.

Robert Romagnoli

Robert’s humor was published in the first issue of PUNK (“Do-It-Yourself 1960s Protest Song”), and soon became a fan favorite. After his parody of R.Crumb’s Mr. Natural comic strip was published in PUNK #5, Crumb quit The Village Voice, and he was quickly replaced by Romagnoli. He currently writes a blog about New York City’s favorite foods: New York City-eats.com. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Cartoon: “Murdoch Buys PUNK, Launches Spin-Offs”

Ken Avidor

Ken contributed lots of stuff to the original PUNK magazine under a pen name, and continued to work as an illustrator afterwards. Like Bruce Carleton, Ken worked as the Art Director of Screw magazine. He also self-published Roadkill magazine, as well as the comic book Wacky World. In the early 1980s he created the “Ugly Art” movement with cartoonists Kazans and Peter Bagge as a reaction against the pretentious East Village art scene. He currently is enjoying lot of attention for his YouTube video series: Unjabbed

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Illustration: “Frenzy” song 

Elin Wilder

Elin joined the PUNK magazine staff when she produced the first PUNK t-shirt as a teenager. She continued to work in the office and contribute writing, including a profile of The Bay City Rollers in PUNK #14. After leaving PUNK she became Don Imus’s secretary, later worked for celebrity photographer Lynn Goldsmith, and edited Masters of Rock magazine, a classic rock publication that was a model for classic rock magazines like MojoRecord Collector, and many others. 

PUNK #22 Contributions: 

Elin worked with all of the photographers and helped find the best photos of Iggy Pop for PUNK magazine. 

There are a few other contributors to PUNK #22, but these are the best-known.