Kurt Cobain's widow denied that her impact on Nirvana was similar to Yoko Ono's on the Beatles.
The newlyweds began staging their first "Bed-in for Peace" in Amsterdam on March 25, 1969.
John Lennon and Yoko Ono were married on March 20, 1969.
When John Lennon and Yoko Ono’s ‘Two Virgins’ was released in November 1968, it threw more than a few Beatles fans for a loop. From the cover image of a stark-naked Lennon and Ono to the other-worldly and improvised sounds contained within, ‘Two Virgins’ was both a singular statement for the time and a line in the sand -- not only between Lennon and his fans, but among his band members as well.
On March 23, 1973, John Lennon was issued an order by US immigration authorities to leave the United States. He was given 60 days to do so. The reason given for the deportation stemmed from his conviction in 1968 in England for possession of marijuana; however, as we now know, it had more to do with the Nixon administration's general fear of Lennon, his political views and his influence. Lennon's wife, Yoko Ono, was, however, granted permanent residence at the time.
Since John Lennon was shot and killed on Dec. 8, 1980, his widow Yoko Ono has devoted herself to campaigning for stricter gun control legislation -- so it's only fitting that yesterday (March 21), Ono celebrated what should have been their 44th wedding anniversary by issuing a poignant reminder of what's at stake in the ongoing battle over our interpretation of the Second Amendment.
Yes, we realize the mountain we're up against here. It may even be an unwinnable battle. After all, Yoko Ono has withstood more public scorn and abuse than just about any other person in pop culture, let alone rock-star wife, over the past 50 years. But she was a visionary artist in her own right -- an unmi