Ya estan disponibles en @lafurytienda los mugs de star wars con el personaje que escojas + pack de 5 stickers
Photographer Ryan Schude’s series “Them and Theirs” is a vibrant, sometimes whimsical take on car culture mostly in and around Los Angeles. The project, which began in San Francisco in 2001 while Schude was studying at the San Francisco Art Institute, initially focused on people with vanity license plates. He put the project on hold and didn’t begin shooting it again regularly for nearly a decade.
Although many of the subjects are friends or friends of friends, Schude said he has also found people by “placing a postcard with an example of someone else’s car portrait under a stranger’s windshield wiper with a note explaining that I’d like for them to participate.” Before each session, Schude said he has a lengthy discussion with each portrait subject in order to determine the location and focus of the shoot. “The concepts spring up organically after we have decided on a location, while props and wardrobe lend a hand at shaping the end product,” he said.
A Werewolf, Mid-Transformation 2
Reviewed Beautiful Darkness by Fabien Vehlamann and Kerascoët over at the blog, which is essentially about a group of tiny people living in the corpse of a dead girl and fighting for survival :
'But the good are always tested, and if they can't be gotten rid off, must be broken down. As Aurora's people descend increasingly into degenerate ways, led by the sadistic Zelie, she is faced with a choice: assimilate or die. She tries to extract herself from the situation by leaving, only to be followed by the rapidly dwindling troop, where she is again presented with the same choice: become one of them or suffer the consequences. It's a bleak ideology, a choice most of us are faced with in some form at some point in their lives: to what extent does one compromise one's ideals and principles, one's self before losing it entirely? Where do you draw that line that keeps you on the right side of being? How much do you slowly shuffle it before you realise you've been on the other side all along? '
Hahahaha! That did NOT end like I thought it would!
hahahahahahahah oh my god I remember this but can’t place where I saw it!
The potent combination of Ed Piskor's deft cartooning skills and deep obsession for endlessly rich true-life subject matter has rocketed Hip Hop Family Tree off the shelves and onto the New York Times best-seller and 2014 Eisner Award nomination lists. (The fresh packaging and all-around general coolness don’t hurt either.) Get ready for another dose of knowledge this summer, when Vol. 2: 1981-1983 drops.
Episodes in our downloadable preview: beatboxing pioneer Doug E. Fresh is introduced; the story of Dr. Jeckyll & Mr. Hyde’s hit “Genius Rap”; a famous pro baseball star threatens Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five backstage; the origin of the hip hop staple “Apache” riff; how party records inspired Too Short; the roots of the Rick Rubin/Beastie Boys connection; another popular riff makes a hit for T Ski Valley; Ice-T makes a smashing debut; “Beyond Words,” the seminal graffiti-based art show curated by Fab Five Freddy; and punk impresario Malcolm McLaren’s introduction to hip hop.
Don’t sleep; reserve your copy today!