The Life of LOOK (trailer or sizzle reel)
John Poppy, LOOK writer and editor, 1960-71. John wrote about the 1960s youth movement, Esalen, civil rights, rock music, and coined the term "the generation gap" in a story for LOOK.
With the brilliant LOOK photographer Tony Vaccaro, who began his career photographing Allied troops on D-Day and went on to photograph Presidents, world leaders, and celebrities for LOOK.
Pat Carbine, LOOK's last executive editor, started at the magazine in 1953 and went on to co-found Ms. magazine and become top editor of McCall's after LOOK folded. She led the magazine when the landmark "70s" issue was published.
Will Hopkins was LOOK's third and final art director and gave the magazine its "look," producing such covers as Avedon's psychedelic images of the Beatles and "The Blacks and the Whites."
Betty wrote stories on "The Motherhood Myth," women's lib, Hollywood, and John and Yoko for LOOK before going on to be an NBC correspondent.
Bill, who joined LOOK in 1967, went "Inside the Hippie Revolution," covered poverty and the civil-rights struggle, and profiled a host of famous rock musicians.
Doug did a famous photo shoot of Bob Dylan and Joan Baez at the Newport Folk Festival, among other assignments, for LOOK.
Photographer Chester Higgins looking at contact sheets of Jesse Jackson from an assignment for LOOK
The four, who began their careers at LOOK in 1966, reminisce about their exciting years at the magazine.
Former Des Moines LOOK staff reminisce across the street from the building where LOOK was founded in 1937, before its editorial headquarters moved to New York in 1940.