Axl Rose wants the photo below taken off the internet.
And not just this one -- basically any unflattering photo of the Guns N' Roses singer, particularly if they've had words added mocking his appearance.
Anti-piracy company Web Sherrif has told Google to remove the images from its web search results and Blogger platform, saying Rose owns the original photo, reports Torrentfreak.
Google has yet to comply with the order.
The original photo, and others like it, were taken at a 2010 concert by Winnipeg Free Press photographer Boris Minkevich. He told Torrentfreak he had no idea Rose was trying to get them off the web.
According to Web Sherriff, photographers attending Guns N' Roses concerts sign away the rights of any pictures they take to the band. Mr Minkevich can't recall signing any waiver before the 2010 gig, but says it is fairly common.
Celebrities have had little luck in the past getting unflattering photos and information removed from the internet.
In 2013, Beyonce's team asked Buzzfeed to remove "unflattering" photos of the pop star performing at the Super Bowl, such as the one below.
Trying to get material taken offline often backfires, resulting in widespread media coverage of whatever it is the person is trying to hide.
It's known as the Streisand effect, named after singer Barbra Streisand who tried to get aerial photographs of her Malibu mansion removed in 2003. Before her unsuccessful lawsuit, the image had only been accessed six times -- twice by her own attorneys. In the next month, more than 400,000 people looked at it.
Barbra Streisand's house (California Coastal Records Project)