The music label Pschent, that does the Hotel Costes compilation, has a fresh new websites, with all the content avaible on streaming, nice !
Polite Umbrella is a shrinkable umbrella that enables users to morph its shape in order to reduce occupied space and to increase user maneuverability.
would you like to see your work in print? how about printed at 10m by 13.5m on the front of cordy house, in the heart of shoreditch, london? and not without some prizes either – £500 cash and 2 vip bestival passes! not to mention, you’ll have your work printed on the don’t panic poster another 80,000 times.
The final installation will “appear as two giant graffiti walls suspended in the Museum of Contemporary Art, Sydney. One painted wall will be real, the other a projected double, interacting with the viewers movements to reveal the layers of graffiti swirling backwards in time.”
Via Creative Sidney
When we were kids….remember? They were shinny, sticky, heavy on your chest, but probably among your cult t-shirts!
We gave the opportunity to few graphic designers to take them back from the 70’s…and here they are!!!
Glow, Glitters, Glow…..
Interim Camp is an experimental short film 12:00 min. realized by Field, telling about the earth´s surface dynamics. Please just look at these impressive shapes! ;-)
Via: Fabrik Project
Iconza — collection of free icons that can be colored and reduced in size to your taste. If you are a happy site or blog owner, you will be able to pick icons that will fit right into your design. The project is done by Turbomilk, company that is also involved in producing icons, logos and interfaces for cash.
Iwase Yoshiyuki was born in 1904 in Onjuku, a fishing village on the pacific side of the Chiba peninsula, which encloses Tokyo Bay on the east. After graduating from Meiji University Law School in 1924, he took up lifelong pursuits, heading the family sake distillery and documenting the receding traditions of coastal Japan. In the late 1920’s Yoshiyuki received an early Kodak camera as a gift. Since the main livelihood of the town came from the sea he gravitated there, and soon found a passion for “the simple, even primitive beauty” of ama – girls and women who harvested seaweed, turban shells and abalone from beneath the coastal waters. Continue »