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ISSUE / WE ARE ON

WE ARE ON

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WE ARE ON / ISSUE

We want to thank each artist, each reader, each one of you for this first and beautiful year. This is for you, with love. Digital Temple Magazine.

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EDITORIAL / We are on

Cover by Sean Freeman - colagene.com Dividers by Sean Freeman - colagene.com Editorial Shoot by Neil Krug / Invisible Pyramid

Tous droits de reproduction sont réservés. Le contenu des articles n'engage que leurs auteurs. Tous manuscrits, documents, objets, travaux divers envoyés au magazine ne sont pas renvoyés. 4 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


We are on / EDITORIAL

Editorial

WE ARE ON. This is it, it makes one year that DIGITAL TEMPLE Magazine takes its place in the universe of the web. Nothing more than this. We don’t want to make conclusion. No. Watching the road we made is a good thing. Watching the road we have to do tomorrow is more reasonable. Our goal is and will be what we are. There are these blocks of stone all around, steep cliffs, overwhelming sunshine, a slight wind blowing in the branches. Dust flies when I walk. My mouth is dry and my eyes are burning me. The sweat runs down my forehead, my hair stick to my face. I see the dunes at the horizon. From time to time, landslides resound in this place. Birds fly and tell me what will come soon. In front of me, I discern shapes and colors. Creatures dance and they are waiting me. Dark Empires, creeping animals rise. An angel with broken wings whispers me to ride the snake, to the lake, an ancient lake. He is old and his skin is cold. Come.

The storm is here and flying embers leaves into a multitude of stars in the sky. Behind them there is a long journey. I borrow the way. I don’t know where I go but I decide all my directions. I know there would be no end and I am reassure. Shiny colors, shapes stabilized. They show me where to stop and enjoy every moment. I eat my experience, living as well I think, a snake as friend. Tomorrow is a new awakening. Thanks to him, I spend the nights. My story lays down on paper, unveiled image, tells meets today and tomorrow. I am the snake, ride on my me for another run. The Templar.

Through the mirages, I feel my whole body. I want more. Seeing things inside me. Living what I can. I sing and dance in front of flames. You kill what you can. DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 5


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CONTENT / We are on

DT Acolyte

14

Feature

16

Subscription

204

Request

206

Stuff

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ATELIER WM

22

DATA Book

26

Painting

Design

CALMA

AIRGROOM

46

SEAN FREEMAN

62

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CON TE NT 1:3

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CONTENT / We are on

Illustration MCBESS

78

RAUL ALLEN

92

Fashion HILDE HOLTA-LYSELL

110

Studio MOVING BRANDS

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132


We are on / CONTENT

CON TE NT 2:3

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CONTENT / We are on

Music OMEGA CODE

150

LEO LE BUG

164

Photography FLORENCIA MAZZA RAMSAY

180

Pola Addict NEIL KRUG

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We are on / CONTENT

CON TE NT 3:3

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ACOLYTE / Sean Freeman

Acolyte

SEAN FREEMAN We really want to thank Sean Freeman and his agent, Colagene, Clinique d’illustration (colagene.com) for their participation in this issue. Sean creates the Dividers of each section in this issue. His work is high and deep. We support him and we wish him a big succes. You can read all explanations of the traitment of the typographic work in his interview, Design Section.

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Sean Freeman / ACOLYTE

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FEATURE / AIRGROOM

Feature

AIRGROOM Jens Sjöbergh is 23 years old. His digital work is a natural extension of his street art. With no classical art education, Jens developed his technique by doing, out in the streets, and in front of the computer. He’s a member of Crew 10 at Hyper Island, Sweden’s top interactive school, and is currently running the one-man-army, Airgroom, as founder and art director. Driven, hungry for new expiriences and always in pursuit of the next challenge.

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AIRGROOM / FEATURE

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FEATURE / RAUL ALLEN

Feature

RAUL ALLEN The town of Valladolid saw him grow up, come and go. While in Salamanca he graduated from Fine Arts, later on he moved to Boston to study Illustration and Design. He currently lives in Spain. He is been always searching for a way to see the inside and outside of things, to the extreme of sleeping with his eyes open.

< Special pieces for Digital Temple > 18 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


RAUL ALLEN / FEATURE

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STUFF

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STUFF

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STUFF / Atelier WM

Stuff

ATELIER WM Here is something for all fans of mr. Pharell Williams. Must we introduce this man ? After « seeing sounds », now we touch his hand, in candle. Atelier WM created a moulding of his right hand in wax and in different situations. You can see the Vulcain sign of Star Trek, the Hard Rock sign, the WestCoast sign, ..., and you can put these candles on your favorite furniture. We put the fire on and we hope that everything will turn in gold like he does.

Atelier WM his the meeting of Marianne Muller and Wakey. You can buy it at Colette, at Black Block of Palais de Tokyo, at Artydandy and at Printemps Design of centre Pompidou.

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Atelier WM / STUFF

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STUFF / Atelier WM

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Atelier WM / STUFF

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STUFF / DAHRA Book

Stuff

DATA BOOK Designers Against Tibetan Abuse is the first project by Designers Against Human Rights Abuse. Founded by Rishi Sodha in the summer of 2008, a non-profit organisation, DAHRA exists to promote and raise awareness amongst those involved in the creative industry of their social, political and ethical responsibilities as well as to raise awareness of different instances of Human Rights Abuse. As such the first project focuses on Tibetan Rights and is a combination of a book , a limited edition Si Scott silk screen poster and an exhibition in London in the Summer of 2009. 52 creatives from around the world all contributed pieces focusing on different aspects of Tibetan Rights.

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DAHRA Book / STUFF

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PAINTING

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PAINTING

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PAINTING / Calma

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Calma / PAINTING

Painting

CALMA How did the name/persona Calma come about ? How did you choose this name? In Brazilian Portuguese this word tends to get used a lot to mean “Hey chill out!” or “Calm down!” – “Calma meu!” – Could you explain what this word evokes in Portuguese ? Calma was becoming my pseudonym during the time I was painting on the streets. I always made sure I kept both worlds separate. I supported myself doing commercial illustrative work. Many times I would work for clients I didn’t like and I did not want my own style associated with these projects. This is why I used different styles, one for the illustrations and another for my own work under the name of Calma. Slowly I stopped doing commercial DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 31


PAINTING / Calma

work and started to focus more on painting canvases and murals, therefore developing my own work. Gradually the styles merged and evolved until the present moment. I consider myself a self-taught artist. I did start taking a few courses and I even went to the university for a few months, but I can’t stay in a classroom for too long; it is too constrictive. In the majority of Brazilian schools, art classes are non-existent. Generally speaking, education in Brazil is very poor and art and music are ignored by the public system. I learnt more through work than studying. In 1994, through a childhood friend, I got the opportunity to work as an assistant of a great set designer. Working with him, I did backdrops for rock concerts, festivals and theatre productions. This work gave me the confidence 32 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE

and motivation to try and live my life as an artist, even though my earnings were often quite low. At around the same time, I started working as an assistant at a publicity agency. I knew it wasn’t my thing, but I didn’t really know what else to look for. I used to spend the whole day drawing or doing artwork for record covers, posters and t-shirts for my band and other bands of the São Paulo punk hard core scene. At the time I was fully involved in it. Incredibly my boss didn’t realize I was doing all this. I stayed at this job for two years and even got a promotion as an art director and a salary raise, but instead I decided to quit. I left the job in 1999, wanting to focus more on the actual art then on making money. I have not worked 9 to 5 since.


Calma / PAINTING

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PAINTING / Calma

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Calma / PAINTING

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PAINTING / Calma

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Calma / PAINTING

You have developed a very strong and particular style in your art. While you can see some references in it – medieval woodcuts, Brazilian folk art and religious iconography – it seems now that any specific references are being lost and your own style has taken over. What do you notice about your own development ? The more I process my references, the more they loose their original characteristics and naturally, they acquire a more personal form. Sacred Art is still a reference, but not as strong as before. Over the past two years, my work has been heavily influenced by Brazilian folk art, probably because I’ve been living in Lençóis. A lot of my acquaintances and friends were and are painters. In Lençóis I had the opportunity to do collaborative work with some local craftsmen, from whom I got very inspired to start using different types of media in my work, like fabric, ribbons and wood.

Death is a recurring theme in your work, in particular images of skulls and angels. In an increasingly consumerist world obsessed with youth, beauty and wealth, death has become an almost taboo subject. Do you think it makes people uncomfortable today to confront this mortal coil ? Do people react with both happiness and sadness to your own work ? Or do you want to provoke these mixed feelings ? The reaction that people have to my work is something I can’t control, and do not intend to. Even if Memento Mori is a ‘posture example’, each one is free to choose whatever they want for themselves. I chose that. In our modern world, a world where consumerism and capitalism reigns and everything receives a quick makeover to look glossy DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 37


PAINTING / Calma

and perfect, there is no room for decadence or ageing; natural processes that can’t be denied. No one can stop time - not even with botox or endless plastic surgery – inside the body the deterioration process continues. Looking from a different perspective, death can be a metaphor for the world we live in, the chaos that reigns in the socio-political spectrum, all the environmental issues. It’s a symbol representing the end of the world.

By Stephan Doitschinoff aka Calma from his book named CALMA (Gestalten 2009).

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Calma / PAINTING

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PAINTING / Calma

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Calma / PAINTING

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PAINTING / Calma

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Calma / PAINTING

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DESIGN

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DESIGN

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DESIGN / AIRGROOM

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AIRGROOM / DESIGN

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DESIGN / AIRGROOM

Design

AIRGROOM Can you introduce you ? Jens Sjöbergh. 23 year old designer and art director hailing from the south of Sweden How did you became a graphic designer and what was your very first influence ? It’s a fairly classic scenario. I’ve always been drawing and painting. My parents got a computer, a Mac LC, when I was around seven or eight years old. There where no games on it and all my friends had machines running Windows. I found some basic graphics software on it and that’s what got me started. 48 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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DESIGN / AIRGROOM

« Now that’s dedication, spending over 30 years on building a miniature train track. »

Today what is your most important inspiration ? Google, FFFFOUND, Dropular, flickr. Can you explain us your way of work ? I sketch out the frame to start with. Decide on a set of colors. I try to always work on a couple of different things at the same time, so if I get stuck on one thing I go over to another project for a couple of minutes. There’s a lot of switching back and forth, and every now and then elements from project 1 end up in project 2. 52 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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AIRGROOM / DESIGN

What is the story behind the name of Airgroom ? No comment. Where do you find your ideas on a project ? Depends on what kind of project it is. If it’s something that’s all digital I usually get ideas from something nondigital and vice versa. Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? There’s too many. One cool thing recently was when I was working on the GhostTrain project for Sony Ericsson. We had to shoot a miniature train track, and we had trouble finding one with DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 55


good surroundings that didn’t looked to worn down. So finally we find one in Denmark, outside of Copenhagen in an old bunker. There where these old men that had been building this track since the beginning of the ‘70s. Now that’s dedication, spending over 30 years on building a miniature train track. What will be the best work that you dream to create ? When I first started working as a designer I was always in pursuit of getting to work with a big and famous client. These days it’s not so much about the client, I find more value in a project that involves breaking boundaries and in the end inspire others to do something new 56 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? Working as a designer I leave it up to my client to decide which feelings are going to be communicated. Whenever I do something self-initiated itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about making it as pretty as possible. Eye candy for the masses. What is your artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leitmotiv ? I try to stay away from one.

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DESIGN / AIRGROOM

« Stay in school. Don’t do drugs. Listen to your mother. »

Have you got other projects ? I still paint every now and then, I think it’s important to not let go of your artistic roots. I’d like to do sculptures one day. Big ones. Your latest words ? Stay in school. Don’t do drugs. Listen to your mother.

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Top 5 : Artist : - Blek - Salvador Dali - Gottfried Hellnwein - Derek Hess - Richard Avedon Band/musician : - Misfits - The Dwarves - C.Aarme - The murder city devils - Turbonegro Website : www.google.com www.ffffound.com www.dropular.net www.qbn.com www.behance.net Brand : - Apple - Wacom - LaCie - Nikon - Sharpies Drink : - Newcastle - Founders - Sol - Pilsner Urquell - Tiger

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DESIGN / Sean Freeman

Design

SEAN FREEMAN Can you introduce you ? Absoloutely. Ladies & Gentlemen, Sean Freeman, 22, designer and Illustrator from London. How did you became a graphic designer and what was your very first influence ? My grandparents were both into art, and very accomplished artists so through them gained an interest in art when I was growing up. Then came the decision as to what to study at college, not wanting to go down the true art route, Graphic Design was the next option and so it as written, college then Uni then a job as a designer at an agency in London, BD network, all the while pushing my own personal work and commissions.

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Sean Freeman / DESIGN

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DESIGN / Sean Freeman

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Sean Freeman / DESIGN

« This has been some of the most interesting stuff yet. »

Today what is your most important inspiration ? I search for inspiration in many places, in truth Tesco is a great place to wander round and think about all the different things you could use for interesting things. I try not to spend too long looking at other peoples work on the web for instance, I find sometimes rather than inspire you (which it can do and has done) it can also demotivate you as you can see so many people with such beautiful work that you kind of think ‘why should I bother, it’s all been done.’ Can you explain us your way of work ? Most of the time it’s done by photographing something loads and loads of times, so I have a library of pieces to use, then it’s all put together in Photoshop. Often it’s extremely lo-fi photography, sometimes I do think it’s a

miracle that how it all comes together never looks as lo-fi as it actually is. Can you explain us especially how do you have worked on the font for Digital Temple ? This has been some of the most interesting stuff yet, and is a collaboration with my brother Karl. In esscence what happened was, I’d set the type all in the same style, then treat each piece differently, wether it be by splashing milk at it, or roughing it up a bit, or whatever. I’d then give Karl the images, and he’d manipulate them using a coding program, again trying to get a different treatment every time. It’s quite an organic process, as we’re both kind of uncertain as to how it’s going to come out, and thats what I love.

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DESIGN / Sean Freeman

« Ideas come from loads of places. »

Where do you find your ideas on a project ? Ideas come from loads of places, but I’d say it’s either from finding something interesting and thinking of something to do with it, or, music is good - lyrics are great for little one liners that lead on to type treatments. What will be the best work that you dream to create ? I’d say the absolute dream would be to have at some stage in my life a solo show put on, in a little London gallery featuring a load of work - perhaps lots of different pieces done in the same style, I’m not sure, either way a gallery would be amazing. Also, I’d love to do a type treatment for a big above the line ad campaign, where the work would be seen on billboards everywhere - something hopefully my agent, Colagene, illustration clinic in Paris and Montreal can help me achieve. (www.colagene.com) 68 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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Sean Freeman / DESIGN

What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? It’s a tough one, as I’m often given a brief, like a headline to work with, so the feeling would change depending on the piece. For my personal illustrations, I’d like think there’s a slightly dark and etheral feel to the work - but then again, maybe that’s just me. What is your artist’s leitmotiv ? I’d say its my semi-photographic type treatments & illustration, perhaps also the detail in some of the work.

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Sean Freeman / DESIGN

Have you got other projects ? I used to love to paint, so I’d love to start that up again, but honestly don’t have the time for any other activities other than my current work - there’s always so much to be done. Your latest words ? I didn’t come here to f*ck spiders.

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Top 5 : Artist : - Francis Bacon - Marc Quinn - Damien Hirst - Si Scott (designer) - Von (designer) Band/musician : - Jimmy Eat World - The Used - The Panic Division -The Postal Service - Tracy Chapman 74 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Website : - qbn.com - itsnicethat.com - acidolatte.blogspot.com - wordsarepictures.co.uk - youarebeautiful.co.uk Brand : - Paul Smith - Apple - Fred Perry - Famous Stars & Straps - Macbeth shoes

Drink : - Sailor Jerryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Coke - Captian Morgans & coke - Coke Zero - Jasmine Tea - Earl Grey DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 75


ILLUSTRATION

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ILLUSTRATION

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ILLUSTRATION / McBess

Illustration

MC BESS Can you introduce you ? Yup , my name is matthieu bessudo but some people like to call me mcbess , I’m 24 , 1m80 , I’ve got a beard and sometime a moustache , I’m french but I live in London . How did you became an illustrator and what was your very first influence ? I started drawing more passionatly in 3d school in france, I was surrounded by guys that where passionate about graphism and that made me want to do the same. Back then my inspirations where guys like kid acne, jeff soto, and guys like stephane tartelin. Today what is your most important inspiration ? Well, music, food, friends (not the tv serie), and a good dose of surfing the interweb, seeing all those new artists, steal their work, these kind of things.

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McBess / ILLUSTRATION

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McBess / ILLUSTRATION

Can you explain us your way of work ? It is quite simple, I always start on a single sheet of copy paper, I work with basic shapes just for composition, then I got onto the computer because I’m not really good at real painting. To get in the right mood, I usually watch an episode of any of my favorites series, and keep on watching that same serie for the all process of the illustration, most of the time it’s «the office» or «trailer park boys». Where do you find your ideas on a project ? Same as the inspiration, usually come from something that I really want or really like, like that guitar I saw or this cheese I ate, every week brings new things. And if it’s dry, I’m looking in what I use to like or do when I was little. Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? A crazy experience on a work ? hum ... I don’t know if anything crazy ever happened on a work, exept that for time I dropped a full coffee on my laptop. DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 81


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McBess / ILLUSTRATION

« I want to communicate what I feel when I’m face to face with what I like. »

What will be the best work that you dream to create ? I would love to develop a all thing around one fictional character, not just only illustrations, do a book of his favorite recipes, make a tape of his favorite songs... I’d love to create a all world without limitation, with pretty girls and «easy to cut « meat. What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? I want to communicate what I feel when I’m face to face with what I like, so I guess it’s a positive feeling that can be funny too. I think you draw what you are, and I don’t consider myself as a sad personn, I cry one or two times a day maximum. What is your artist’s leitmotiv ? I will do what I want to do, and If you ask me to do something I will do something different or I won’t do it at all, exept if you are someone that I like then I will make an effort or I will forget to do what you asked me to do. DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 85


ILLUSTRATION / McBess

Have you got other projects ? Well Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to write some songs soon and make a fortune in the music industry. Your latest words ? Music industry.

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ILLUSTRATION / McBess

Top 5 : Artist : - dave cooper - chris ware - andrew hem - hewlett jamie - mooe

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Band/musician : - creedance clearwater revival - lynyrd skynyrd - queen of the stone ages - whitest boy alive - drive by trucker

Website : - www.reallydirtyporn.com - ffffound.com - google.com - ebay.com - youtube.com


McBess / ILLUSTRATION

Brand : - nike - gibson - fender - levis - orange

Drink : - guiness - budvar - coke - rhum - rhum & coke

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Illustration

RAUL ALLEN Can you introduce you ? I am the invisible man. This is not the typical bullshit about my work speaking for me, which it does, but that is not the point. Not only because I am a silent guy or because I like to sneak in and out of places without nobody noticing but mostly because I am always either working or travelling. Also cameras donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like me so if you think you have seen me someplace or in a newspaper you are probably wrong, I can assure you that. Oh, and also my work speaks for me. 92 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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ILLUSTRATION / Raul Allen

« My first influences date from my father’s sketches. »

How did you became an illustrator and what was your very first influence ? I have always been an illustrator, ever since I started to draw which was probably around when I was 7 or 8 years old I started taking comissions. It was one of the things I knew I had fun doing and people enjoyed my results so that encouraged me to keep drawing. Eventually I realized I should had been charging for that, but that was a little later. My first influences date from my father’s sketches at the time my brothers and me were little. He would do small watercolor paintings in site. He never persued art as a career, but he enjoyed drawing and whenever he had some time off he would show us how to draw. That and also all the comic-books I used to read with my brother. 94 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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Raul Allen / ILLUSTRATION

ÂŤ She can turn any disadvantage into an advantage in no time. Âť

Today what is your most important inspiration ? My girlfriend Raquel Aparicio, she is so talented and full of ideas. She can turn any disadvantage into an advantage in no time. And whenever I am stuck with and idea we can always go out for a coffee, get some fresh air and I can steal her ideas. Not really, I would not do that. We make a transaction... Can you explain us your way of work ? The first thing you should know about the way I work is that I am a control freak. I like to plan everything so whenever I get my ideas fleshed out in sketches I get reference material for everything that is going to be in the frame, and also for whatever is supposed to be close to DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 97


ILLUSTRATION / Raul Allen

being in the frame. I think it is similar to the way a director would do a casting for actors and look for locations. I have a massive amount of reference material. Before it used to be torned up pieces from magazines and developed photos but digital came early in my career and saved my studio from looking like the cheap versio of the Library of Congress. So now it is only a bunch of DVDS and a few external hardrives. Obviously I will never get to use all the stuff I compile, I know that but it keeps me looking up for different things. So once the casting is done I collage roughly my materials to resemble my sketch so I can have most of my reference material together in a few printed sheets. I draw on mylar with pencil and graphite mostly the linework with a few shadings and the masses of black. I take that in the 98 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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ILLUSTRATION / Raul Allen

computer and play with my collection of scanned textures and papers. It is a bit of painting and printmaking together. It is a fun process full of possibilities. Can you explain us the story behind the specia pieces for Digital Temple ? I wanted to make some simple pieces, I usually get called to do scenes with tons of characters and complicated backgrounds so I these are mainly pin up images. I am working on a series of portraits of bad girls. Not much of a novelt, but hey, girls just wanna have fun. And so do I.

example I am doing this piece for a magazine where the subject is medical. It is about how asian people recover better from stomach cancer. You have to go way off the subject no to be boring or explicit. So I came up with the idea of a river that is similar to an intestine. It is folded somehow similar to a snake and the riverbanks have a resemblance of the intestines are formed. It is strange to describe, but the piece ended up pretty poetical. And it all comes from fractal structures found in nature. I had just seen a documentary on this formations a few days ago. It all connects. Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ?

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Raquel and I designed a few issues of bi-monthly magazine, art directed it, retouched photos, created illustrations,


Raul Allen / ILLUSTRATION

generated interviews and wrote articles, sent it to print... All at the same time as we did our usual illustration gigs. It was so much fun, but it was definitely too much. If you spread yourself too wide... Eversince I have been so much more nicer to the art directors I have worked with. What will be the best work that you dream to create ? One nice thing would be a regular collaboration in The New Yorker with a particular subject as to develop a project over a period of time. Also doing some Batman stuff would be nice to fulfill one of my dreams as a little boy ( and not so little...)

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ILLUSTRATION / Raul Allen

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Raul Allen / ILLUSTRATION

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ILLUSTRATION / Raul Allen

What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? I like to create mood and atmosphere in all my work. The emotions change, in a mixture of what I put from me and what the piece needs depending on the subject matter. What is your artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leitmotiv ? Damm, this is not what I had in mind, keep working! Have you got other projects ? I have a music band formed by no other people than myself, but it is hard to find time to get togheter and rehearse. No really, my work keeps me pretty busy so whenever I take sometime off I like to travel and see different things. Your latest words ? Damm, this is not what I had in mind... 104 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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Top 5 : Artist : - Gregory Crewdson - Egon Schielle - Daumier - Tolouse Lautrec - Ansel Adams Band/musician : - Cat Power - PJ HArvey - Iron & Wine - Tool - Kronos Quartet

Brand : -I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a style for clothing since I invisible people have no need for that. Drink : - Coffee - Coffee - Coffee - Coffee - and coffee after my morning orange juice

Website : - fogonazos.blogspot.com - artwork of the day from the MET - The New York Times - Flickr - google reader (that means I get an endless list here!) 106 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


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FASHION

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FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

Photography

Hilde Holta-Lysell Can you introduce you ? I am Hilde Holta-Lysell (former Groven) : Feminist fatale, pregnant photographer and a notoriously naughty girl ! 110 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

How did you became a photographer and what was your very first influence ? I don’t know if someone just ‘becomes’ a photographer. My career has built up over many years of trial and error, of documenting what has made an impact on me – be it my friends, fashion, my own body – but ever since I can remember I have had an eye for contrasts. Today what is your most important inspiration ? I watch films that make me laugh, I see friends that make me smile, I fuck, I drink, I love… – Inspiration comes from so many sources ! Of course I respect many other fashion photographers and artists (such as); Helmut Newton, Jurgen Teller, Terry Richardson, Harmony Corinne, 112 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

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Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

« But I try and look outside the box. »

Lauren Greenfield and Valerie Phillips. But I try and look outside the box or else we would all end up recycling old ideas. Can you explain us your way of work ? I don’t tend to pre plan too much on a shoot – I like to start working with my model and see what happens. If I see something around me that I like I shoot it – a mood, an object, a smile – anything can inspire me on the day. This is what makes photography exciting for me – it is an organic process – you never know how much the images will grow from how you originally concieved them.

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

Where do you find your ideas on a project ? Most of my ideas come to me over a pint with friends ! My work comes from a constant boiling pot of beliefs and influences – from feminism to pornography – you name it, I’ve mixed it in to my conceptual recipes ! Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? I’ve done everything from riding a horse statue at night to getting naked under my friends christmas tree with only a bauble to cover my modesty. You have to give allot to get allot !!

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Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

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Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

What will be the best work that you dream to create ? Your work is only ever as good as your last job. As long as I keep learning and progressing every time I shoot, and continue trying to push the messages I believe in, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the most important thing. What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? Cheekiness ! I think a lot of photography takes itself too seriously. I believe photography can communicate a serious message better if it is infused with humour â&#x20AC;&#x201C; something people can relate to and understand. I try and make my work accessible to women yet still meaningful, in a fashion context. A lot of what I do stems from my DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 121


FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

« All work and no play makes Hilde a dull photographer. »

post-feminist views. What is your artist’s leitmotiv ? All work and no play makes Hilde a dull photographer. Have you got other projects ? A few… but my lips are sealed. 122 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

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Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

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Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

If I told you, iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have to kill you. Your latest words ? You shall never bother others, You shall be both fair and kind. And whatever else you do, I shall not mind.

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FASHION / Hilde Holta-Lysell

Top 5 : Artist : (named above) Band/musician : - Pj harvey - Cat power - (early) Madonna - Blond readheads - Lykke Li and my husbands band Don Juan Dracula Website : - phiary.com (of course since itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my own project) - elg.no - showstudio.com - hintmag.com - garancedore.fr - viceland.com - jezebel.com

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Brand : What ever brand that thinks bold and like to take canches and stick out from everything conventional.

Drink : - water - apple juice - bloody mary - Beer - Fernet Branca


Hilde Holta-Lysell / FASHION

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STUDIO

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STUDIO

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STUDIO / Moving Brands

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Moving Brands / STUDIO

Studio

MOVING bRANDS Can you introduce you ? We are Moving Brands - a studio creating work for clients from all over the World. Our main studio is in Shoreditch, London and we also have a presence in Tokyo, Zurich and San Francisco. How did Moving Brands become a studio and what was its very first influence ? Moving Brands was started by four guys straight out of college, two of whom, Ben Wolstenholme and James Bull, DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 133


STUDIO / Moving Brands

studied together at Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design (now part of the University of Arts, London). We started the studio without having the money to cover more than 2 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rent so it was a make or break situation â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we are still around 10 years later so the risk paid off. Today what is your most important inspiration ? The people we work with are always the most inspiring aspect of the studio. Can you explain us your way of work ? We love working collaboratively with other agencies and artists, but most of all we work collaboratively with our clients. We involve them in the creative process, we 134 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Moving Brands / STUDIO

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Moving Brands / STUDIO

let them draw what they mean and it makes for great results. What is the story behind the name of Moving Brands ? Moving Brands is a name that explains what we do. We make Brands move, both in a literal sense by breathing ‘movement’ into them, but also emotionally by moving the perception of a brand to a better place in peoples minds. Where do you find your ideas on a project ? Ideas can come from anywhere – but we are big believers in experimentation with technology. We love breaking tech-products open (toy-hacking) and working out how they work. We then change them, subvert them and use that knowledge to make something even more interesting. DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 137


STUDIO / Moving Brands

« These results translate into real projects for our clients. »

These results translate into real projects for our clients. Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? Achieving the world’s first remote streaming broadcast via the Internet from the deserts of Outer Mongolia back in 1999 was pretty crazy. We had developed a systems integration patent and were testing the technology live on British television. At one point the technology was valued at £60million, but the dotcom crash of 2000 put an end to that! What will be the best work that you dream to create ? Our recent work for Swisscom is pretty much as dreamy as it gets from an ‘Identity Creation’ perspective. It ticks all the boxes creatively and the work responded to 138 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Moving Brands / STUDIO

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STUDIO / Moving Brands

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Moving Brands / STUDIO

« That it is possible to have a central concept that works accross all communication. »

every aspect of our clients needs. In terms of work we haven’t done yet – we dream of bigger, better and faster algorithms. What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? That it is possible to have a central concept that works across all communications no matter how big or small an organisation is. And, that there are better ways to create things. What is your studio’s leitmotiv ? If in doubt centre it.

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STUDIO / Moving Brands

What are your next projects ? We are creating an identity for new luxury menswear label E. Tautz Your latest words ? Malamute

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STUDIO / Moving Brands

Top 5 Artist : - HĂŠlio Oiticica - Kurt Schwitters - Saul Steinberg - Gustave Caillebotte - Elisa Bracher Band/musician : - Arcade Fire - Wiley - Tinchy Stryder - Lukid - Bruce Springsteen

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Moving Brands / STUDIO

Website : - bbc.co.uk/weather - google.com - movingbrands.com - www.bbc.co.uk/iplayer/ - nationalrailenquiries.co.uk Brand : - Norton & Sons - iPhone - Dime bar - Albo Filetes De Atun Blanco - Liberty

Drink : - Water - Guaranรก Antarctica - Wine - Suco de Caju Maguary - Thick hot chocolate

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MUSIC

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MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

OMEGA CODE Not just music, not just art. An ideology. Early in 2009, the band Omega Code will release their debut, and along with that, a book, a DVD and a FREE series of posters based on their upcoming album “Ω”. A limited number of 2300 posters are going to be printed and distributed around the globe. Here is some of them. 150 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

Music

POSTER FANART Joshua Davis, Matthew Curry, David Rondel Cambou, Robert Lindström, Peter Jaworowski, Colletivo, Nelson Balaban, Doug Alves, Sebastian Onufszak, Mike Cina, Michael Paul Young, Doomedo, Animatório, Andreas Pihlström, Christopher Hewitt, Mate Steinforth, Tom Muller, Danny Franzreb, Motomichi Nakamura, Tomás Peña, David Polonia, João Oliveira, Si Scott and Umeric. Doug Alves www.nacionale.cc Brazil DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 151


MUSIC / Omega Code

Animat贸rio www.animatorio.com.br Brazil 152 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

Joao Oliveira www.onrepeat.net Brazil 154 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

Robert Lindstrom www.designchapel.com Sweden 156 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

Grzegorz Domaradzki www.iamgabz.com Poland 158 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

Nelson Balaban www.xtrabold.net Brazil 160 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Omega Code

Raffael St端ken www.raffaelstueken.de Germany 162 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Omega Code / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

Music

LEO LE BUg Can you introduce you ? Hello my friends, I’m Leo. I do some music in the Chinese Man Records crew. I do some music videos in the collective named MEGAFORCE. I also do some commercials as a creative and some photographies as a fucking amator. How did you became a musician and what was your very first influence ? I’m don’t really consider myself as a musician, it’s more like a hobby, that’s one of the reasons why I chose to give DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE | 165


MUSIC / Léo le Bug

most of my productions for free. My first influences are video games’ music, mangas’ music for the child part, then stuffs like urban dance squad, beastie boys, RATM, Raised fist, Racial Abuse and Sepultura for the hanged-up teen part. Today what is your most important inspiration ? It can sounds cheesy but inspiration comes from everywhere. In a madlib song, I ear a way to treat a snare drum and that makes me rethink that. Masters japanese animations like Gainax’ productions makes me want to approach differently the way of directing a video... Can you explain us your way of work ? To make a track, I go to the vinyl shop down of my home and I listen a lots of records, searching for a good sample. 166 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Léo le Bug / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

Album MUSIC TO WAKE CHILDREN UP

Then I go back home and try to do a good thing with it and my Nord Lead micro modular. For music videos, I work in a collective of 4 people. We do kinds of brainstorms in cafés and then we work on a treatment that has 10% of chance to become a real video. Can you explain us the story behind the name of Léo le Bug ? When I played video games with friends, I used to sign BUG in high scores, then my friends started to call me «le bug» and that such a boring story, I’m sorry you wasted your time reading it.

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

« It was amazing to see how an idea thrown in a café could become that big and real. »

Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? I shot in 2002 (as a creative) a commercial for pepsi X in south africa with 3000 extras running in a field. The result kind of sucks especially the photography, but anyway it was amazing to see how an idea thrown in a café could become that big and real. Check it here : http://www.youtube.com/user/leolebug What will be the best work that you dream to create ? A feature film written by Charlie Kaufmann or Chuck Palahniuk

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

What is the feeling that you want to communicate in your global work ? Fresh Entertaining. What is your artist’s leitmotiv ? E E F G G F E D C C D E E, DD Have you got other projects ? Changing real estate prices. Your latest words ? When I’ll be around 103 years old.

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MUSIC / Léo le Bug

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Léo le Bug / MUSIC

Top 5 Artist : - Bret Easton Ellis - Kubrik - Houellebecq - Van Gogh - Matt Stone & Trey Parker Band/musician : - Tom Morello - Vladimir Cosma - Beethoven - Thomas Pam - Dan Deacon

Website : - www.tinyvices.com - www.foddy.net/Athletics.html - StumbleUpon - loronix.blogspot.com - www.acapellas4u.co.uk Brand : - je - suis - pas - spécialement - fan d’une marque.

Drink : - one vodka - two wodka - therree vodjka - vfforr wfosdka - slkejlksjkjah vvvoooddk...

myspace.com/leolebug myspace.com/themegaforce leolebug.canalblog.com

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PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

Photography

Florencia Mazza Ramsay Florencia Mazza is a 24 years old fashion photographer and retoucher living and working in Buenos Aires, Argentina, where she also studied.

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

Nowadays she is working freelance for many national and international publications as M. benz, Mustique, Playboy Spain, Las Rosas, Pilot, etc. and every months calendar for internet sites.

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

She also publicated a documentary essay about hospital clowns in Clarin.com, one of the most important newspapers from Argentina.

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

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PHOTOGRAPHY / Florencia Mazza Ramsay

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Florencia Mazza Ramsay / PHOTOGRAPHY

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POLA ADDICT

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POLA ADDICT

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POLA ADDICT / Neil Krug

POLA ADDICT

NEIL KRUG Can you introduce yourself ? My name is Neil Krug and I am a 25 year old promo director. 194 | DIGITAL TEMPLE MAGAZINE


Neil Krug / POLA ADDICT

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POLA ADDICT / Neil Krug

Can you explain us your way of work ? I tend to approach all my work as if Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m doodling. If something starts happening that I like, I keep it.

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Neil Krug / POLA ADDICT

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POLA ADDICT / Neil Krug

What is the story behind the serie PULP ? Pulp is an upcoming photo book of fabricated psychedelic paperback covers featuring supermodel Joni Harbeck. Everything in the book has been photographed with expired polaroid film to put across the mood of holding a

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Neil Krug / POLA ADDICT

beautifully beat to hell dusty LP cover. If a picture doesn’t look like it’s sat in a dark smokey lounge for the last forty years, chances are we’re gonna toss it. Putting this book together has been my favorite project to

date. The book reflects our love for artists such as Robert McGinnis, Tanino Liberatore, Alejandro Jodorowsky, and a slew of others. Their works is a major influence for this project. The book will be available for purchase on our site at the

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POLA ADDICT / Neil Krug

end of April. Tell us your best crazy experience ever on a work ? The craziest experience Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had working was during the

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Neil Krug / POLA ADDICT

making of my film Invisible Pyramid. There is a scene in the film where actors Kalee Forsythe and Ainsley Burke have a hallucinogenic vision of a church burning down in absolute silence atop a sand dune. We shot the sequence in the sand hills of Monahans Texas last spring. Towards

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POLA ADDICT / Neil Krug

the end of our shoot a sand storm came and hit our set ruining all of our camera equipment. Our coolers and tents where blown hundreds of yards across the dunes and covered by sand within seconds. Equipment and such was out of sight so quickly it became impossible to retrieve

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Neil Krug / POLA ADDICT

everything. We grabbed what was visible and wrapped the shoot early that day. I tasted sand for days after.

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