Lady Gaga: A Monster Romance

Lady Gaga: A Monster Romance

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Overview

Lady Gaga: A Monster Romance, an unofficial biography by Hugh Fielder, is one of the first in an exciting series of lush new books celebrating some of the most popular and influential celebrities – stars who are constantly talked about and whose every new release, life event or opinion is awaited with baited breath by legions of fans. In the Top Ten on YouTube, Facebook and Twitter, with millions of followers, Lady Gaga is adored by a huge online community. An electro-synth-pop-glam-rock wonder-woman, Miss Stefani Germanotta has created a jaw-dropping persona, leaving us eye-popped by her outrageous space-age outfits. Not just a musical trailblazer and fashion queen, Gaga has been included in the Time 100 list of the most influential people in the world, her popularity enabling her to make a difference. If you love the music and the spectacle that is Gaga, then you gotta get "Lady Gaga: A Monster Romance" – the ultimate celebration of innovation and brilliance, with lush pics and inspirational words – a must-have for all fans.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780857752765
Publisher: Flame Tree Publishing
Publication date: 01/28/2012
Edition description: New
Pages: 128
Product dimensions: 8.30(w) x 9.20(h) x 0.70(d)

About the Author

Malcolm Mackenzie is the editor of We Love Pop magazine. He started as a professional pop fan writing for teen titles like Top of the Pops Magazine, Bliss and TV Hits, before moving into the adult market, working for GQ, Glamour, Grazia, Attitude, and newspapers The Times, Sunday Times, The Guardian and thelondonpaper where he was Music Editor for three years before returning to the teen sector to launch We Love Pop.

Hugh Fielder has been writing about rock and pop music for 35 years. He has witnessed and interviewed the great and the good, the not-so-good and the frankly useless. His appreciation of the power of pop goes back to when he took his daughters to see Madonna in her 80s heyday – twice. He is at a loss to explain why they later became such big fans of Wilson Phillips.

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