Jamie Warley & Andy Moss – The Fallen project on Normandy beach
A poster for a talk we will do in Montreal, at UQAM.
It’s the last week to see the magic created by Justin Green, Matt Wright, Stephen Powers, Lew Blum, Dan Murphy, Alexis Ross, Sean Barton, and Mike Lee at Joshua Liner Gallery in Chelsea. Open through November 16th.
Jay Howell and Jim Dirschberger’s animated interview series for Vans Off The Wall TV is back!
Anthony Van Engelen and Jason Dill Go to Jail
Chris Nieratko Entertains Some Hustler “Talent”
Robert Trujillo Meets His Hero
Dennis McCoy Watches a Lady’s Boobs Explode
70s Skateboarder magazine covers
more here: http://vintageskateboardmagazines.com/Skateboarder.html
The weird, the wonderful & the completely obscure, all covered in great detail in Codex Seaphinianus, an illustrated encyclopedia penned by Italian artist, architect and industrial designer Luigi Serafini. Completed over a 30 month period, the book is divided into 11 parts, teeming with hand drawn illustrations that are accompanied pages of mostly illegible alphabets & languages. Have a look at some extracts from the legendary publication below & pick yourself up a copy by clicking here.
Dull sweater needed new life. Here, some brief DIY instructions in case you would like to try something similar yourself.
There are lots of different ways to block print. Basically you can coat anything in paint and press it on a surface. Potatoes for example, are excellent printing tools. In this context I’ve used a printing foam which I bought from Panduro a couple of years ago (can’t find it there anymore though). But it seems like you can find similar here and there on the web. The foam is easy to use, you just cut out desired shape and glue it to a handle/base (I used simple wooden blocks).
- A piece of textile
- Textile color
- Printing foam (potatoes or something similar)
- Wooden blocks (If you use printing foam)
1. Cut the shapes you want from the printing foam. Glue (adhesive tape works well) the foam to a wooden block.
2 Slide a piece of cardboard in between the textile layers to protect it from bleeding spots.
3. Pour a dab of paint on the sponge. Smudge the color on the foam and press it on the textile.
6. After the textile has dried, iron it to fix the color.
Ready. Wearing it here.
While searching for printing foam I stumbled on this page which seems to have a lot of equipment for print blocks and stamps, like:
System of a Downton Abbey is now available as a T-shirt.
Tant de lignes sur le même spread
Bob Mazzer started taking pictures on The London Underground during the 70′s, and although he’s still very much actively taking pictures on the tube today (see here),
it’s the ones from 30 years ago that are particularly interesting, see a selection below.
All of the lost limbs, in a box