"So I decided to go gray so nobody would know how old I was and I would look younger to them than how old they thought I was. I would gain a lot by going gray: (1) I would have old problems, which were easier to take than young problems (2) everyone would be impressed by how young I looked, and (3) I would be relieved of the responsibility of acting young. … When you’ve got gray hair, every move you make seems "young" and "spry," instead of just being normally active. It’s like you’re getting a new talent. So I dyed my hair when I was about twenty-three or twenty-four." —Andy Warhol, "The Philosophy of Andy Warhol: From A to B and Back Again")
"Hello Again," The Cars (directed by Andy Warhol, @1:49 + Gina Gershon @0:41)
The first time I saw Andy Warhol was in this Cars video from around 1984-1985. I remember thinking how strange he looked and that I’d never before seen anyone who looked like that. My reaction was probably similar to a primitive tribesman who sees a white person for the first time.
In any case, by early 1987, Nike believed it had the legal rights to use “Revolution,” and proceeded to make the ad with the original Beatles music. The ad began running on television in mid-March 1987. Then, in the summer of 1987, the three surviving Beatles along with their record label, Apple, filed a lawsuit objecting to Nike’s use of the song. The suit was aimed at Nike, its ad agency, Wieden & Kennedy, and Capitol-EMI Records. The TV ad with the music – and there were at least four versions – continued to run as the litigation proceeded. ("Nike & The Beatles," The Pop History Dig)