An artist’s impression of Paul, George, George Harrison and Ringos sitting in the Oval Office, June 17, 1991, by Paul Smith.
[Photos: Wikimedia Commons user darthnadoo]Paul Smith was born in New York City in 1949.
He is best known for his work in photography, most notably his photo of Beatles concert photographer John Lennon, taken by his father and brother.
Smith’s work has been featured in the New York Times, Los Angeles Times, Rolling Stone, and Vanity Fair.
In 1990, Smith was named the most influential photographer of the 1990s.
His photos have been widely displayed at the Whitney Museum of American Art, the Smithsonian Institution, and the Library of Congress.
Smith also produced the photo of Lennon and his wife Yoko Ono that has become a global symbol of the protest movement known as the “Love at First Sight” movement.
In the early 1990s, Smith and photographer Paul Condon collaborated on an exhibition titled Paul Smith: The Photographer of the Beatles, which documented their lives and work.
Smith was not alone in documenting their lives; photographer Paul P. Condon documented the lives of the band and their fans.
In 1992, Smith’s image of the members sitting together in the White White House became a major news story, and his portrait became one of the most widely reproduced images of the group in history.
Smith became a household name for his photographs and a national symbol of protest.
Paul Smith and John Lennon during a photo shoot at the Lennon Estate in 1994.
Smith had a knack for capturing people, and a penchant for capturing things that were moving.
In his photographs, Smith frequently uses the perspective of his subjects to capture the moments in time.
In one of his photographs of George Harrison, Smith uses the fact that Harrison was wearing a white hat as a reference to his affinity for hats.
Smith also photographed Paul McCartney’s wedding with Yoko.
In the early 1980s, Lennon and McCartney were engaged to be married.
Paul was a photographer who used to make photographs of celebrities in the 1970s and 1980s.
Lennon also took photos of celebrities from the 1970 to 1990s during his time as a photographer for Playboy magazine.
Smith and John’s wedding to Yoko, on the left, in 1991.
[Photo: Paul Smith/Photography Foundation]Smith and Lennon were also photographed in front of the White Senate Building on February 4, 1991.
The photograph was published in the Washington Post, and it is one of several photographs of Lennon with his wife that have appeared in the media since the news broke in May 1991.
Smith was the photographer who captured the first meeting between the Beatles and President George H.W. Bush.
The Beatles and Bush were on their way to meet at the Capitol when Smith took the photograph.
The President and first lady had been friends for more than 25 years.
The photograph shows the two musicians and a group of friends and members of the press walking down the White Capitol steps.
It also shows George Harrison holding the band’s trademark red, white and blue sign that has been used for the band since 1968.
Smith’s portrait of Lennon was the subject of an interview with Rolling Stone magazine, which featured the photograph in a feature article.
The magazine wrote that the portrait was a “satisfying illustration of the man.”
Smith told Rolling Stone that he was looking for a photograph of the president and first Lady that would “be as close to a portrait as possible, and also have some depth and depth of field that wouldn’t be as obvious.”
The White House was built in the mid-1940s, and was originally a temporary structure.
The White House now houses the White Congress and is home to the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian.
Smith said that he took the portrait because he thought it would help people understand George Harrison better.
“He is an extraordinary person.
He’s a great example of what a good person can be.
He has an extraordinary gift for capturing moments of time and what that moment is about, and I wanted to capture that for people,” Smith said.
Smith is also a former member of the National Basketball Association’s Golden State Warriors.
He said he had a very short stint with the Warriors after he left the organization in 2000.
He went to work for the Associated Press in 2004 and has since made more than 30 television appearances.
Smith has been a frequent guest on the Today Show, and he recently hosted a special series on the history of the U.S. military called “Unsung Heroes.”
Smith is the subject and writer of several books including the book “George Harrison: A Photographic Life.”