A/W 1896 collection
Man things with a vintage, handmade, DIY, rustic and freaky edge. Resist acceleration. Live free or die trying.
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A/W 1896 collection
"Miles in the Sky" photo session, Bob Cato 1968
tools are sexy. pt II.
tools are sexy. pt I.
elbow repairs for warhorse cult member @loungexrat
Every track’s a winner, but even better is Buzzo’s super professional attitude:
"You do this much work, so you should continue doing that much work. I’ve always had the idea that multi-millionaire rock stars should work harder than anyone, because they have the ability to do it. Look at an artist like Andy Warhol. He never stopped working even after he didn’t need to work again. I think when he died he was worth $200 million. He certainly didn’t need to work, but he did. Francis Bacon was a brutal alcoholic, but painted from like 6 a.m. to noon every single day until he died."
Don’t worry that you have to be a member of some stupid website to get the playlist, these are all tracks you should have at home anyways!
yeah, that’s right. deal with it.
Last day of the 2014 closet cleaning sale! Please check my EBay auctions for shirts, sweaters, jeans and hats from Norse Projects, LEE, Carhartt and Edwin, a Swiss Army backpack and more. Shipping from Berlin. Thank you for your kindly attentions.
“However vast the darkness, we must supply our own light.”
From my useless OKC profile:
I had a profile on a dating site in the late 90’s which asked “Which celebrity do people say you most resemble?” I answered Christian Slater crossed with Crispin Glover, although these days I seem to get Leonardo Dicaprio now that neither of us are quite so smooth and skinny anymore….
What I’m up to on a Saturday night…
Graphic design for the title card of my upcoming artist talk at CTM HackLab, in Berlin at the end of January. Thx to DawnRitual for the source image!
Beginning in Germany during the early 1900s, the Wandervogel—literally, wandering birds—rejected the onset of the materialist, consumerist, mass-production society in favor of researching folklore and tramping around the countryside. —John Savage