In the early 1960s, a triumvirate of young working-class photographers burst onto the scene, turning the fashion world on its head. David Bailey, Brian Duffy, and Terence Donovan ushered in the era of the photographer as cultural hero; as the son of an East-End truck driver, Donovan, in particular, personified what the popular imagination believed to be the essence of the "Swinging Sixties" in London. Although often pigeon-holed as a fashion photographer, Donovan's magazine work actually represented just a fraction of his prolific output. When he died in 1996, after a career that spanned forty years, he left an archive of nearly a million exposures, including portraits, advertising commissions, and documentary work. This stunning new retrospective of his best-known images including some previously unpublished has been compiled with the help of Donovan's wife. It promises to be an important contribution to photographic and social history.