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Today would have been the 60th Birthday of Sid Vicious, so let's look back to the glory days of '76 and the wild and eye-popping Punk fashions that changed the world.
The ultimate punk poster boy: John Simon Ritchie, pictured here in London, March 1977. Picture: Rex
The "Bromley Contingent" - named after the suburb they hailed from - were the original Sex Pistols fans. Two of them, Susan "Siouxsie" Ballion and Steve "Severin" Bailey, would go on to form the acclaimed band Siouxsie And The Banshees. Note Siouxsie's bare boobs. The outrage! Picture: Rex
Designers Pam, Craig, Marsha, and Jim as they pose in an assortment of their designs on Staple Street in Tribeca, New York, New York, May 27, 1977. Picture: Getty
Meanwhile, over in Germany... Munich punks would meet every day at Marienplatz Subway Station.
Early punks mixed up styles and fashions from rock 'n' roll, teddy boys, skinheads and even mods. Picture: Getty
The Godfather of all things punk was, of course, Bowie. Here he is shocked at the goings on at the Cannes film festival in 1978 while punk icon Jordan watches. She later went on to manage Adam And The Ants. Picture: Rex
And hello to you too, sir! Picture: Rex
Impressive hair, impressive badges. Picture: Rex
One of the most under-acknowledged innovations of punk was getting young writers into self-publishing. Picture: Rex
Malcolm McLaren and Vivienne Westwood's boutique Sex was located on the King's Road in Chelsea, making the area a magnet for young punks. Picture: Rex
One of the most memorable of the original London punks was Soo Lucas, who went under the name Catwoman, thanks to her distinctive hairstyle. Picture: Rex
The Roxy in Neal Street, Covent Garden was another popular club from London punks. Picture: Rex
By 1980, everyone was either into post-punk, Futurism or heavy metal. But some kept the faith and found themselves appearing on "Welcome To London" postcards. C'est la vie. Picture: Getty