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ULT R AC U S H™ LI TE I MPACT CUSHIONING AND DURACAP™ DU R A B I LI T Y


45


NIKESB.COM


BRUIN HIGH

CLASSIC LOOK AND CUSHIONED FEEL, FEATURING ZOOM AIR AND SUPERIOR GRIP.


COVER

Photo Cameron Markin.

45

Kalle Berglind fs grind, Mike Mendoza bs powerslide. Sydney, Australia.

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C A L I F O R N I A S P O R T S - T E L 0 1 1 9 2 7 7 9 4 3 - W W W. C A L I F O R N I A S P O R T. I N F O

WESKREMER HEEL SHUV BLABAC PHOTO


EDITORIAL 45 spots are where your imagination lies ...


Guillaume Berthet, bean plant. Photo Sebastiano Bartoloni.

a brief glance


a brief glance’s BOOK Vol. 001

224 pages. Hard cover. 24 x 17 cm. Quality print.

CLICK HERE

TO ORDER YOUR COPY WE LOVE GOOD NEWS is the first book from a brief glance skateboardmag. The best photos, articles, interviews and special features we have released during the first six months of 2017 on the web editions of our magazine.


PHIL ZWIJSEN – OLLIE • PHOTO: GUILLAUME PÉRIMONY


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CONTENTS 45

Fragments Accidental Skateparks A chat with Brandon Westgate NB Numeric in Milano Jordan Taylor_interview Tales from Germany Places_Pakistan

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a brief glance | year VII _n° 45

EDITOR and CONCEPT_ Davide Biondani. {davide@abriefglance.com} ASSOCIATE EDITOR_ Guido Bendotti. {guido@abriefglance.com} ASSISTANT EDITOR_ Andrew Zolin. TRANSLATIONS_ Jonathan Levin. PHOTOGRAPHERS_ Leo Sharp, Jonathan Mehring, DVL, Craig Dodds, Brian Gaberman, Marcello Guardigli, Davide Biondani, Giulia Romano, Kirill Korobkov, Robert Christ, Cameron Markin, John Finucane, Reece Leung, Marcel Velmdan, Freidjof Feye, Sebastiano Bartoloni, Ale Martoriati, Sergio Pontillo, Fred Mortagne, Joel Peck. CONTRIBUTORS_ Francesco Paolo Chielli, Mario Torre, Giulio Repetto Mark Baines, Giorgio Zattoni. DESIGN_ M. Bod Ciceri {Question Mark, ink!#?}

GET ALL THE INFO at: info@abriefglance.com a brief glance skateboard mag is a bulletin published by Fake Donkey Skateboard asd. No part of this publication may be reproduced without the permission of the publisher. All right reserved.

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Levi Brown. Portrait Davide Biondani.

Thanks to Canon Italia for the support.

Levi Brown. Portrait Davide Biondani.

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Federico Borchi Bs smith grind Firenze, Italy Photo Davide Biondani


Adam Keys Fs feeble Barcelona, Spain Photo Craig Dodds


Asher Stringer

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Switch crooks

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Seoul, South Korea

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Photo John Finucane


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Simon Perrottet Kickflip Geneve, Switzerland Photo Sebastiano Bartoloni a brief glance


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accidental skateparks

Since the dawn of time, skatepark designers have sought inspiration from the streets. From when it was drainage ditches and backyard pools right through to the street plazas of today. This article is dedicated to the flip side of the old ‘art imitates life’. Art being spots that you’d only find at a skatepark and life being anywhere except the park. Chasing spots that feel like they have been airlifted straight out of government sanctioned land and dropped off somewhere with a view, your mates and not a scooter kid in sight.

Photography & words_Cameron Markin.

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BUGS FARDELL. Fs rock Queensland, Australia.

You know how people always say spots aren’t what they seem in photos. This one sucks. The bank is too mellow, the wall is too tall, there’s no water for KM’s and there could be an Arctic wind blowing through and it would still be the hottest place on Earth. Bugs is from Queensland and well acclimatized, Front rock without breaking a sweat.

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MAT WEIR . Ollie NSW, Australia.

Driving with your buddies on a highway in the middle of nowhere and suddenly spotting a concrete bank on the side of the street? You already know you have to take the next exit and drive back! After a quick warm-up on the rough asphalt, Mat Weir ollied the guardrail in two tries.

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From the minute we saw this pool we wondered if the lip would ever see a skater’s truck.

DAAN VAN DER LINDEN Fs grind - Sydney, Australia.

She had plenty of tranny with even more vert to follow, throw in a run up made of loose pool tiles and you’ve got Skankie’s idea of a pool party. Through the corner up to fs grind.

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KEVIN KOWALSKI . Bs boneless Amsterdam, Holland.

3 days into an unforgettable yet hard to remember trip to Holland, Kevin was showed a photo of this sculpture and we were psyched to hear it was nearby. On the day Kevin planned to hit it we turned up in equally questionable states. I was 24 hours into a stomach bug that had kept me awake and empty while Kev had been on a similar program due to partying. While throwing up in the gutter I looked up just long enough to shoot Kevin handle shit... then fall off the sculpture upside down, somehow landing on his feet.

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accidental skateparks

GREYSON FLETCHER . Fs blunt Hamburg, Germany

This spot embodies the ‘concrete wave’ cliché better than any other I’ve encountered. So while the rest of the boys worked out their tricks it was amazing to watch Greyson embody his family name and surf the fuck out of this perfect 5 footer.

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DOOS. Boneless fs wallride Melbourne, Australia.

Flemington drain is just outside the city center of Melbourne, and the tricks done at this magic spot are countless, but you know, fantasy in skateboarding has no limits... Doos takes advantage of the natural concrete park to add one more trick to the list.

skateparks

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A CHAT WITH:

BRANDON WESTGATE Photography & interview / Davide Biondani / Canon.


I MET

BRANDON WESTGATE

on a Zoo York tour to Italy around 2000 with Zered Bassett, Harold Hunter, Brian Brown, Jeff Pang, and other Zoo York riders, he was the youngest of the crew and didn’t skate on the days we spent together. I think this was one of his first trips with Zoo and for sure his first to Europe. Over the

following years he became one of the most respected and solid professional skaters and put out some great video parts in which he amazed everyone with the speed and the style of his skating. In the last few months he made the move from Emerica to NB Numeric, a change that suprised many people, including myself. I had the pleasure to meet Brandon again 17 years later in Milano. This was his first time ever on a NB Numeric tour, and we spent half an hour chatting with him on a sunny Monday morning.

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Bs lipslide.


i Brandon, how has the tour been so far? Super good, everyone’s been killing it. We’ve been traveling a lot, Hamburg, Cologne, Frankfurt, and now Milan. We’ve been skating a bunch of good stuff. efore this you were in Copenhagen, how was it? It was pretty cool, it was my first time. I didn’t really skate, I don’t really like the contest vibe. It was definitely a cool experience to see everybody jump on their bikes and ride around the city. It was sick. It’s a different concept, not the usual contest. It was cool for sure. ast week I was on a train, watching the Stay Gold video and I watched your really good part. The next day, I heard the news that you had left Emerica and it was shocking because I hadn’t watched that video in a long time! How did the move to New Balance come about? Levi and Seb hit me up a long time ago, but I was still under contract. I’ve been riding for them for a long time, so naturally there were some issues over the years, like the brand manager quit, and there hasn’t been a brand manager for a while. Jon Miner kinda stepped up to that. He was also considering leaving, so it was a big decision for me. I talked with Levi and Seb, and saw what their program was, and went to the New Balance office to see how they make the shoes and everything. The shoes themselves are just amazing, with a huge variety of materials that they can use, and resources... and all that. They make good quality shoes. I’ve been skating for a long time, so it seemed like a good fit. It’s East Coast-based, even though the team is more from California. New Balance is Boston, that’s where I’m from. It felt like a good fit and good timing with Miner also leaving. I hadn’t gone on trips with Emerica for a while, so it just seemed like the right time. as it hard to leave Emerica? Yeah, for sure, but I left on good terms, they were cool with it and I waited till my contract was up. I talked to them and worked through it. It was hard to leave all those guys, but at the same time I tried to leave on the best terms possible. I rode for them for 12 years, it’s a long time. ou should be excited to be part of something new like New Balance. Working with Russel... he’s a very good filmer and makes super good edits, so I’m stoked to work with him and the whole team, they have a big team, everyone kills it. re you working on a new shoe for New Balance? How is it? Yes, I am! It’s kinda hard because I’m not really a shoe designer. I just know what I like and what I don’t like about a shoe, and the kind of style I’m going for, and they came up with something super sick, I’m hyped. They’re going to give me samples and have wear tests to actually make sure that what we came up with actually works. It’s good to sample the shoe.

Bs 360.


o you know when the shoe will be out? I think maybe next year, it takes about a year. ou’ve filmed a lot of sick video parts, which is your favorite one, and which video part do you wish you could have filmed more for? I think for every part, toward the end, I always wish I could’ve gotten this or that trick, but the one I’m most stoked on is my Made part, because it just started as a project involving Colin, Leo, and I. We went out with Miner, it just happened naturally. We started going on trips and getting footage, and Miner thought it would be a good idea to make something. That video was super fun throughout the whole time... until the end when it always gets hectic! Ha ha. Definitely the funnest one for sure, there was no pressure.


nd the video part where you felt the most pressure on you? I would say Stay Gold, at the time the team was really big, Miner was having a baby, and we were going out... it was definitely more stressful. our style in skateboarding has always been about speed and power, what do you think of the trend in skateboarding nowadays, with people doing powerslides, body varials, no complies, and wallies? Skateboarding’s like that, where everyone’s got their own thing. There’s always something that’s cool at the time. It’s sick, I like it all. If people always did the same thing it would be kinda boring. I enjoy it all, it’s just skateboarding. ow do you see the state of skateboarding, with core brands suffering in the shops? These are hard times. I feel like it’s just a cycle, we’ll eventually get past it. I don’t own a shop so I don’t personally know the struggle or how to fix it. It sucks.

ow there is a lot of hype around skateboarding. How do you see skateboarding in the Olympics? I don’t really care, I’m not that big on contests, so to me it’s just another contest. Honestly, I’ve never really watched the Olympics anyways, but maybe I will watch them. I don’t really know how I feel about it, I don’t know what to expect. I’m curious to see it, but it’s not something that I’m super excited about. Those who like to skate that type of stuff are probably hyped. kateboarding has gone mainstream, do you think it will go back to its roots after the hype subsides? I feel like it always comes back to that. Skateboarding has been going on for a while, it just goes in cycles. heard that you have a farm. Where is it and what do you do there? It’s a little town in Massachusetts, near Cape Cod. Fortyfive minutes to an hour from Boston. I have a cranberry farm. We also have a family vegetable garden. I have 7.5 acres of cranberries, three different varieties. I live there, I have a dope house.


I came across the property about four years ago, but my dad has been growing cranberries for other people for ever. Lots of people think I had a farm growing up, but that’s not really the case. He actually works right across the street, so when I’m gone he can just come over and handle some stuff. He works for the largest cranberry company in Massachusetts. They own 2000 acres in total, but he takes care of 200 acres, so my 7.5 acres is really small. It’s in the countryside, so I enjoy it. ow do you combine your professional skateboarding career with managing your farm? It’s small enough that I can get a good amount of work done in a small amount of time. My dad helps me out when I’m gone, I couldn’t have done it without him. The only time I need help and have to hire someone is during harvest time, that’s the gnarliest time. Other than that it goes from April to mid-October, and from then on it’s winter. o you have an interest outside of skateboarding? I would say the farm, there’s a lot of stuff that comes along with it. Mechanic work, I have a tractor, so there’s always something that needs to be fixed... or irrigation work. I was also into wood-working before I got the property, so I got a saw-mill, so I can mill any dimension I want, and I have all the tools to build anything I want, like furniture and sheds... all kinds of things. Sometimes it’s relaxing, but sometimes it can be a pain in the ass.

hat’s next for you? We’re working on an Element video, I’m working on a part for that. A few guys and Miner are gonna come down to Boston at the end of August. Element has a house in Barcelona from August through September so I’m gonna go out there at some point as well. I really want to try and focus on the video. hen will it be out? Next year, maybe springtime. It’s going to be good, Miner is editing it and everybody on the team has been killing it. Element has got a super good team right now, and the trips I’ve been on have just been mind-blowing. Thanks a lot Brandon it’s been a pleasure! Thank you!

Bs smith grind.


Fs varial heel.


nb N B nume Last summer the American and European NB Numeric teams spent almost 20 days on the road in Europe, starting in Copenhagen, traveling to Germany right afterwards, and finishing their journey in Milano, where the Italian NB team joined the crew and where we caught up to them for 4 days of skateboarding and laughter together. On the occasion we had the chance to spend some time with the European TM/Brand Manager Dave Mackey and chat about the tour and about NB in general.


eric

Photography & interview Davide Biondani / Canon.

IN MILANO


ALE CESARIO [ 50 50 grind ]


RAFFAELE POLA [ ollie galore ]


Hi Mackey, how was this NB trip? You went from Copenhagen, to Stuttgart, to Milano‌ a long mission began in CPH with a lot of beers and events... a dangerous start. Ha ha ha. Ha ha ha, I know what you mean, CPH pro was a great reason to get the crew together as it fell around the time we were thinking of kicking the trip off. And with Jack, Tom K and Arto in town it felt right to bring the rest of the crew there for what might be the last CPH pro for a while. Many beers were consumed over the 5 days and myself and Levi both started to worry that it may be a slow start once we got to Germany. It actually had the opposite effect because CPH was so busy most of the crew didn’t get a chance to skate at all so they were super motivated once the trip started. We left CPH very early on the Sunday, so early that some of the crew just went from the bar to the airport and once we landed our first day was a wash out. The rain would cause us problems all the way through Germany but the crew were so hyped any time they got to skate and we actually stacked a good amount of footage.

dave mackey.


DAVE MACKEY [ bluntslide ]


It was a huge crew with a mix of US and Euro riders, the first tour with Brandon Westgate and Nisse, the two new heavy additions to the team!!! The crew was huge, two vans full and once we connected with the Italian crew we had an extra 8 or so. It was like two tours combined. It’s insane if I really think about it but somehow we made it happen and pulled it off. Having Westgate and Nisse along for their first trips was the icing on the cake and for me it was so rad to watch them both skate and hang with the crew for the first time.


NISSE INGEMARSSON [ feeble ]


It was interesting to see the whole Italian NB team taking part in the tour in Milano, it’s always good to see this kind of involvement of local riders with the international team, it doesn’t happen very often…

I remember the tours I would go on for brands and feel totally left out. I’ve always tried to do things slightly differently and include as many of the the local crew as possible, of course there are limitations and sometimes it’s too much and doesn’t work out how I’d hoped. But yeah, I’m a firm believer in making things work so the local team and flow riders can feel a part of things even if it is just getting to hang out. Just being involved at even a small level on a project/tour gets you hyped and you feel a little closer to the brand you represent every day. Gregor has been working hard with myself and the crew in Italy and has created something special over there.


nb numeric IN MILANO


MARIUS SYVANEN [ 5-0 into the bank ]


DAVIDE HOLZKNECHT [ heelflip ]


Over the last few years you have been in charge of NB Numeric for the UK & Europe as brand/team manager, how is this new adventure after the Lost Art experience? The whole Numeric crew are in some way directly connected with skateboarding from the top down and it really shows in everything we’ve been doing as a brand. What we do is always with skateboarding in mind, everyone cares about what we put out, be it the product guys, team riders, right through to edits from the brindle collective. The team is so rad and I’m always hyped when I’m out on the road or get a chance to skate with them. This has proved to be a perfect distraction for all I had to deal with for Lost Art last summer. Lost Art is in a great place now, a totally unique take on how a traditional skate store looks. The team I have around me there have made it so easy for me to just focus on Numeric and I couldn’t be more stoked on how things are working.


FRANKY VILLANI [ bluntslide transfer ]


NB Numeric is relatively “new” in the skateboarding world, it is a strong brand, known for the quality of its products, and that is doing very well in other areas. What feedback have you had from the skateboard market and the skaters in general? One thing that not everybody knows, is that the brand is still owned by the same family that founded it… so basically it’s still a “family brand.”

Skateboarders are often sceptical of change and of large sporting brands coming into our culture, and I personally feel that everyone including store owners sat on the fence for a couple of years waiting to see what New Balance would come with. Some thought we might be here today gone tomorrow, others may have felt we had no right to be involved with skateboarding at all and I totally get that but it really feels like we’ve turned a corner throughout 2017. No one can deny that the team is incredible and all of our output has been super high quality and respectful of our culture. The fact that New Balance is still family run is a fantastic story and one we at Numeric are very proud of.


nb numeric IN MILANO


It seems that NB Numeric is very active, what’s boiling in the pot at present time and what should we expect for 2018? We have the edit for this tour releasing any day now, and globally there’s a bunch of new shoes and edits for 2018 to look forward to. Personally, I’m working on some more European tours for next year, to Italy, Germany, France, Spain and the nordics, basically building on all the hard work we’ve put in thus far throughout 2017.

IN MILANO

numeric


FLO MIRTAIN [ bs kickflip ]

JAKE HAYES [ bs bigspin ]

nb


Photography & interview / Davide Biondani / Canon


Hi Jordan, could you introduce yourself briefly? I’m Jordan Taylor, I’m from San Diego. I grew up in Encinitas, a small beach town, but then I moved to L.A. four years ago. I moved to Long Beach from Encinitas when I was skating for Toy Machine. That’s where everyone lived. So I moved there, and then slowly moved to Los Angeles. How is living in L.A.? I like it there... Echo Park. It’s pretty hectic, but once you find your little bubble it’s fun. San Diego is a little mellower for sure. Congratulations for turning pro for WKND, was it a surprise for you? I kinda knew it was going to happen, but how it happened, with all my friends being there was a total surprise. How did the decision come about to leave Toy Machine? I was on Toy Machine for a long time, I was on flow for years. I’ve loved Toy Machine ever since I was a kid. I started growing apart, things changed, and I was already skating with everyone that was on WKND. They’re all my friends. I started skating with them more, and it just kinda naturally happened. It wasn’t like a big decision, it happened slowly. But it was tough to actually decide to leave. Was it difficult to say that to Templeton? Yeah, I remember I called him, and it was kinda hard. It must be motivating to be part of the team. It’s more like my style, it works better for me... now. I really like how you skate in an original and different way. What kind of spots attract your attention? It’s really hard sometimes, because it depends on the spot. It’s not like a trick I want to do, it’s always different. As soon as I see it I get inspired. Also, today everyone is so good, so when I go to a spot, I have to find something different! There are guys that are like machines, that do big stuff. But the trend in skateboarding now is going more in the direction of trying to skate in a different way. I think in skateboarding everyone is covered. There will always be gnarly handrail skating, and there will always be tech manuals and ledges... And the contest guys… There’s room for everyone, and that’s why skateboarding is cool, What do you think of skateboarding going to the Olympics? It’s so far from the way you skate… It hasn’t really crossed my mind, I don’t have a strong opinion about it. It’s cool, I think. The only thing that might be lame is that maybe people will think that’s what skateboarding is, you know? But if you don’t skate, you don’t know what it is anyways, so who cares. It doesn’t really matter.


You’ve been traveling a lot lately... Yeah, since getting on New Balance. Super fun. Of all the places you’ve visited, which has impressed you the most? I really like England... London. I’ve had good luck with the weather there, because I’ve heard that it really rains there a lot. In London it rains almost every day compared to San Diego where it doesn’t rain at all... ha ha ha. But I like the rain, because you don’t get any in San Diego. But if you had rain every day, it would be depressing. In the winter, short days, gray sky, rain, it’s hard to skate in those conditions. But then maybe, when it’s sunny, you wanna go skate no matter what. In fact, all the guys from the UK are like machines, as soon as it stops raining they all wanna go skating, even when it’s wet, they don’t care. In Los Angeles, you don’t even have to skate a spot that day, ‘cause you know it’s going to be sunny tomorrow... How does it feel to be part of a project like NB Numeric? I love it, I got on a while ago, and there were maybe like six people, so really small, and to watch it grow into what it is now... it’s very exciting. I’m super grateful to be a part of it. I feel lucky. I feel like it’s a big company but we all have a say. It’s like a big small company. Had you already shot with Arto Saari before getting on New Balance? No. I don’t think I had ever met him. It was intimidating for a little bit. What’s next for you after this trip? I’m going to Paris with WKND in October. So that will be our first trip out of the country with WKND. Are you working on a video part? No, not yet, I’m trying to figure that out right now. I just finished that part, so now I’m trying to think about what I wanna do. Another part for sure, but maybe different. I don’t want to just jump into something. WKND uses VX, New Balance uses the Red cameras, so I don’t know which way to go. I’m trying to find a concept or idea. But we’ll see. Thanks Jordan. Thank you.


Bs kickflip


Latitude | 52.3667 Longitude | 9.7167.

2 3

Latitude | 51.22172, Longitude | 6.77616.

Latitude | 52.520008 Longitude | 13.404954.


TALES FROM

GERMANY 1

HANNOVER LEVERKUSEN

Latitude | 51.05 Longitude | 7.0167.

DUSSELDORF Latitude | 49.35009 Longitude | 8.13886.

BERLIN 4

4

NEUSTADT

HAMBURG

5 Latitude | 53.551086 Longitude | 9.993682.


HANNOVER DENNIS LAASS - NOSE MANNY

This photo was actually supposed to provide a light-check basis for a Hasselblad shot. In the end I somehow liked it better, though. I guess because of the upright format. About ten years ago, Dennis once destroyed this spot with a manual down. Ever since he dreamt of balancing on his front-truck. The spot is located right next to a bunker built in 1943 that you can actually still buy from the city of Hanover for only 6000â‚Ź. Anyone interested?

Photo_Friedjof Feye.

1


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LEVERKUSEN ERIK LIEBISCH - FS NOSE SLIDE

Besides working full-time, taking care of his little family and fighting with different injuries, Eric is still motivated to go out and get footy, as often as possible. On that day, we were on the road with a crew consisting of his hometown buddies from Wuppertal and some boys from the Almaros gang. It was one of those typical lazy Sundays, where everyone was feeling a bit tired and exhausted from the night before. While some of us were enjoying the hangover “Kebab� lunch, Eric enjoyed his one-man rail session and nailed down this Fs Noseslide

Photo_Robert Christ.

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DUSSELDORF DOMINIK PETERS - FS SMITH

Everybody just calls Dominic “Mosh” – and that is for a reason. I have never seen him doing technical curbstuff or the “modern” no comply and wallie stuff. The boy from Wuppertal definitely likes to go down stairs. Even temperatures below zero and annoying passersby can’t stop him from having fun grinding down a piece of metal with a Smithgrind and rolling away with a big smile.

Photo_Robert Christ.

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NEUSTADT

JAN HOFFMANN - FS NOSEGRIND

This place is called Neustadt. “Neustadt am Rübenberge” to be exact. There are 21 towns in Germany named Neustadt which makes it kind of an issue. Anyway, this Neustadt can be found in the middle of nowhere in the northwestern part of Germany. There are even some spots like this rail at a train station. To me it seems like a lot of people have skated this spot in the last decade, but most of them were just doing their well established 5-0s and crookeds. A proper trick like this nosegrind was a welcome change.

Photo_Friedjof Feye.

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BERLIN

5

DANIEL PANNEMANN - KICKFLIP

This lesser known spot in Berlin was found or found again by Berlin local Daniel Pannemann during the #pleasecharge-days. I remember driving by there with my old black Mercedes coupè that got stolen only a few days later. Daniel jumped out of the car to warm up while I crapped in one of the many Kebap-Houses close by. Heading for the spot after the relief, Daniel had already ollied over the bar. As I was still trying to figure out the right angle he had landed at least one kickflip. So we kind of ended up re-shooting the trick even though we had only been there for a few minutes.

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Photo_Friedjof Feye.


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6

HAMBURG

TJARK THIELKER - WALLIE

This is a wonderful photo location in Hamburg that I ripped off Hendrik Herzmann’s hands before he was able to come back. It’s actually one of the golden rules of skateboarding to not steal somebody else’s spot, but a few months had passed and no actions had been taken so I guess it was okay. Sorry, Henne! Even though it was freezing and Tjark might have preferred coffee and cake instead, he had to attend to routine business. A wallie a day keeps the doctor away.

Photo_Friedjof Feye.

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PAKISTAN

Photos_ Kirill Korobkov

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PAKISTAN

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a brief glance’s BOOK Vol. 001


224 pages. Hard cover. 24 x 17 cm. Quality print.

www.abriefglance.com

THE WE LOVE GOOD NEWS BOOK IS AVAILABLE AT OUR ONLINE-SHOP (click to order) & at finest shops around Europe.


a brief glance issue_45  

We are happy to present you a brief glance issue #45! Inside the issue: Fragments; Accidental Skateparks; A chat with Brandon Westgate; N...