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Jack Sachs: Artist’s Nightmare Leads to Dancing Sandwich
Jack Sachs is an animation wunderkind, and it all started with an injury to his moneymaker—the loss of a hand—an artist’s worst nightmare. But he got it back! And in the meantime, he became a lefty and learned CGI skills. The results are golden accomplishments, including arguably the world’s best dancing sandwich GIF, and 3D animation for the dark comedy puppet video series Don’t Hug Me I’m Scared.September 13, 2016
Tomoo Gokita "Out of Sight" @ Mary Boone Gallery
Tomoo Gokita's distinctive paintings - each rendered in a lush range of black, gray, and white tones - evoke a fictional world of crooners and starlets, gangsters and gun molls, bimbos and honchos. Gokita's choice of a colorless palette enforces the sense that his images derive from retro films or photographs, although, with their character-driven narrative and shallow space, they also embrace the sensibility of contemporary Japanese comics (manga) or graphic novels (gekiga).September 08, 2016
Recap: CARHARTT WIP's "PROCESS AND PROGRESS"
A few weeks ago we previewed "Process and Progress" a special exhibition presented by Carhartt WIP at Foley Gallery NYC that brought together a selection of artists from around the globe whose stylistic innovations (in graffiti) have helped to push the medium forward. Now we have some photos from the exhbition...April 18, 2016
Carhartt WIP Presents: "Process and Progress"
Graffiti has been around for as long as humans have had the ability to communicate through writing. For instance, the volcanic eruption that destroyed the Roman city of Pompeii preserved all kinds of wall scribbling, from political slogans to hilariously crude jokes.April 04, 2016
Juxtapoz Wild: Corey Arnold
Photographer Corey Arnold is one of the many artists that fill the pages of our new book, Juxtapoz Wild. "I come from a unique perspective in that I live a double life as an artist and a commercial fisherman, and I grew up in a farming family, he tells us. "I’m personally responsible for the deaths of millions of crab and fish, all in the name of seafood. Our family farmed avocados, so I grew up shooting squirrels, gophers and rabbits as critter control. Meanwhile, my cat slept on my face at night, and I volunteered daily at a wildlife rescue center down the street. I suppose that I’m more of a realist when it comes to environmental issues, so I choose my battles carefully."January 18, 2016
Juxtapoz Wild: Kevin Earl Taylor
San Francisco-based artist Kevin Earl Taylor grew up interacting with all sorts of animals. "Most days of the week," he told us, I’d go fishing with my grandparents out on a lake. I’d look at the seagulls and wonder about the dead fish floating upside down in the water. I loved the rare sight of a snake crossing the road. I tried to catch birds, raccoons, turtles, and insects with homemade traps my uncle and I would make. I remember being careful not to harm my prisoners and would let them go right away, though occasionally, I kept a few as pets. I have so many memories of running around with dirty hands, actually taking part in nature. I was a wild child in a more literal way and it must have had an effect on me.January 12, 2016
Juxtapoz Wild: DALeast
"I believe we are all experiencing a different world-projection according to our individual perceptions," DALeast tells us in our new book, Juxtapoz Wild. "As we’re constantly experiencing the changes in our world, fear is reacting on different manners and scales, as well as the hope, which comes with the fear as a package. No matter how big the future’s changes will be, I guess my biggest fear is that I am not prepared enough, and that I will still hold the fear with me, so I hope that... well, maybe it’s better not to have the hope, either."January 05, 2016