The Jackson 5 (feet apart!) Artist re-imagines iconic album covers to obey social distancing rules amid coronavirus pandemic
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People across the globe have been instructed to obey social distancing rules for the foreseeable future amid the coronavirus pandemic.
And following the new legislation, Los Angeles based design agency Activista have reimagined a series of iconic album covers in accordance with the law.
A series of reenvisioned album sleeves show what they might have looked like if they had been released in the current climate, where people are forced to obey a social distance of six feet.
Rather than being huddled together, the Jackson 5 are suitably distanced across the album – resulting in an altogether more lacklustre cover.
Arguably one of the most iconic album covers, The Beatles’ Abbey Road, sees the band spread out down the road rather than in formation on the legendary crossing.
While two men, who once appeared destined to meet on the front of Oasis’ (What’s The Story) Morning Glory cover, now pass on opposite sides of the street.
Jackson 5 – Maybe Tomorrow
Stay away! Maybe Tomorrow the Jackson 5 will come together again but for now they have to obey social distancing. The album was their fifth studio album released in 1971
The Beatles – Abbey Road
Keep your distance! The Beatles iconic Abbey Road cover released in 1969 has been replicated countless times however in this version they appear keen to keep their distance
Oasis – (What’s The Story) Morning Glory!
Dodged! While two men, who once appeared destined to meet on the front of Oasis’ (What’s The Story) Morning Glory cover released in 1995, now pass on opposite sides of the street
The Beatles – Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club
Where’d they go? The Beatles appeared short on friends as a once packed cover now just shows the four of them in their Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band released in 1967
Simon & Garfunkel – Bookends
Fall out: The new version of Simon & Garfunkel’s Bookends album appears reflective of their ongoing feud as they steer clear of each other on the cover of their 1986 album
Fleetwood Mac – Rumours
Stay back: Rumour(s) has is that Stevie Nicks and Mick Fleetwood are avoiding each other to protect themselves from catching COVID-19 on the reimagined cover of their 1977 album
Queen – Queen II
Bye bye! Brian May has almost disappeared on the new version of Queen II which was released in 1974 as he keeps his distance from his fellow band mates
Blondie – Blondie
Following the rules: The Blonde gang stuck to the advised six metre distance as they posed on the cover of their debut 1976 self-titled album
U2 – The Joshua Tree
Going their separate ways: On the cover of their 1982 album The Joshua Tree U2 made more use of their space in the reimagined version of the sleeve
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