Bag the Skull
Design Behind Desire is a book about Art & Design by Lisa Z. Morgan. The book is about the human emotion of Desire. It's build in three stages of desire: generation, contemplation and fulfillment. Inspired by philosphers, writers and designers.
If you would like to purchase the book:
Just take me for a ride Baby.....
I have a weakness for motorcycles, especially the old ones. I grew up with it, cause my grandfather imported Harley Davidson's to customize it for the buyers. And since then I'm hooked!!! If I hear a motorcycle far away, I'm already looking where it is. Goshhh I love the sound!!!!
Mr. Probz - Tomorrow is Never Promised
Last weekend I met Mr. Probz, Dutch hip hop artist, songwriter and producer. I like his tattoo and even more because of the story behind it. In 2010 he was shot down in Amsterdam as a bystander between 2 people who had an altercation. The popular hip hop artist received support from the Dutch media and fellow musicians and fans.
Rollin' rollin' rollin'
Paul Smith collaborated with Alien Workshop, releasing a Limited Edition Skateboard. Smith’s signature multi-colored stripe motif to the maple wood layers, the deck will be limited to only 200 pieces.
So get yours ASAP online!!!!
HOT!!!! Look at that Face!!!
Height: 1.87 Seize: 50 Chest: 96 Waist: 85 Hips: 95 Shoes: 43/44 Eyes: Brown Hair: Blond-Light
Seen his face probably a zillion times in loads of ad campagnes, but for the first time I noticed him when Tommy Ton captured him during Milan Fashion Week. He's probably the only male model I know that has scars in face and still looks absolutley delicious....Excuse my french, I'm mean gorgeous! I'm already fond of Scandinavian men....So thank G for Denmark!!
There seems to be a big question mark for a lot of people why Skateboy P is wearing the big military hat to almost every event he attends. He pulls of the same look lately; military hat, leather jacket, blouse tied around waist, pants and the black shoes. Honestly I really don't care. At least he's trying and dares to be different. And the end of the day...I still believe you're one of the great minds on the planet.
Nailed recounts the history of nail adornment and documents contemporary nail art around the world, including the artist’s own creations. The 192-page hardcover book, features an introduction by Kim Hastreiter, co-founder and editor of Paper Magazine, and includes contributions from Luis Gispert, Yonehara Yasuma, Jamel Shabazz, Mickalene Thomas and Fab Five Freddy. Commissioned photographers from around the world captured nail artists, clientele, and salon owners in their respective cities, culminating with images by Kai Regan of Dzine’s wearable sculptural nails.
Source: The Standard
ARIANNA HUFFINGTON: How are you?
SCARLETT JOHANSSON: I’m good. I’m in dry, sunny Glasgow right now, enjoying the tropical weather. [laughs] I’m doing a film here called Under the Skin. It’s a project that I’ve been talking about with Jonathan [Glazer] for a few years now—I think he’s actually been working on it, in different incarnations, for about eight or nine years.
HUFFINGTON: So on the one hand, you’re putting yourself out there to draw attention to things you think are important. But then, on the other hand, there are aspects of your personal life that the media obsesses over that you’d like to keep private. How do you balance it all?
JOHANSSON: I don’t really profess to know how to balance any of it. [laughs] I don’t profess to know how to balance the positive and the negative media attention. It’s a gamble every time you put yourself out there, and, certainly, I’m always readjusting to it. But I hope it never becomes normal to feel scrutinized. I value my privacy and my personal life—and I certainly don’t exploit my personal life. But that’s not always in your control. There are, unfortunately, people who are interested in prying. So I think you have to protect your private life as much as you possibly can, and, at the same time, find ways to redirect that focus and turn the glare into a positive thing. I don’t know how you do it. I don’t know how anybody’s ever done it. . . . You know, my favorite actors are actors who are enigmatic and mysterious and never make the obvious choice in terms of the projects they do or who they work with or their craft. But I think that the less I know about an actor, the more chance I have of allowing their own persona to kind of slip away so I can get completely lost in the character they’re playing, and the more that people think they know about your personal life, the more difficult it becomes to preserve that. So when I’m not working or promoting something, I try to be as under-the-radar as I can . . . This has just been a bit of a crazy year.
for more: www.interviewmagazine.com