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THE TEAM D I L LON MCI NTOSH FO UNDING EDITOR WWW.DILLONMCINTOSH.TUMBLR.COM @DILLON_MCINTOSH (INSTAGRAM) WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/DILLONMCINTOSHPHOTOGRAPHY

C E L E STE AB R AHAMS PH OTOGRA P HY EDITOR WWW.CELESTEABRAHAMS.COM WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CELESTEABRAHAMSPHOTOGRAPHY WWW.FLICKR.COM/PHOTOS/CELESTE-ABRAHAMS @CELESTEABRAHAMS (INSTAGRAM)

I R I S LO FAS HION EDITOR WWW.FROMTHE ORDINARY.BLOGSPOT.COM.AU WWW.FLICKR.COM/PHOTOS/IRISLO811 @IRISLO811 (INSTAGRAM)


CONTENTS E D I TOR S LETTER PAGE. 1 3

WH AT I S AM ER I CAN PAGES . 1 4 & 1 5

ROB WOODCOX PAGES . 1 6 – 3 3

B LAKE CORTES PAGES . 3 4 – 5 3

CO M M UN I TY SU B MI SSI ONS PAGES . 5 4 – 7 3

RAC HEL CALDW ELL PAGES . 7 4 – 8 5

MI CA STI LL PAGES . 8 6 – 9 9

B UY I N G P E OPLE NOT B R ANDS PAGE. 1 0 1

FA R E THE GAP PAGES . 1 0 2 – 1 0 5


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E DI TO R S L ET T ER ISSUE #3 – ‘A MERICA N’ Welcome to the third issue of Hanker Magazine. Welcome to those of you who are new here and thank you to those of you who have returned from issue #2. Things have been quite crazy for Hanker Magazine and myself lately, so I am extremely excited to be able to bring you the third issue. Issue #3 explores the theme of ‘America’ and features work from all American contributors. In this issue; Jeanne Connolly from Vintage Renewal gives us her insights into “What is American’, we feature two fantastic American photographers, Rob Woodcox and Blake Cortes, as always our Community Submissions are full of amazing works from all over the world, we feature an amazing illustrator Rachel Caldwell and an flamboyant street artist Mica Still, our fashion editor, Iris Lo discusses a very controversial issue within the American fashion world and we discuss the recent success of Fare the Gap’s crowd funding campaign. Just like the last issue Hanker Magazine is available in print and digital download. Go to hankermagazine.tumblr.com for details. As always thank you to everyone that contributed to the creation of this issue and thank you to everybody reading and viewing this magazine. I hope you enjoy the contents within this issue and I encourage you to go and check out everybody that is featured.

Dillon McIntosh Founding Editor www.hankermagazine.tumblr.com www.hankermagazine.wordpress.com Cover Image: Rob Woodcox Contents Image: Judy Chen 13


What is American? I’d like to believe that being an American means “built tough”, just like this fantastic Vintage Chevy was. I hope that I will grow old and beam with decades of great character, interesting adventures and great inspiration, just like this old car does. What is American you ask? Perhaps it’s taking the wheel of life and steering it down your own defined path of happiness. In the world of “Live the American Dream”, every person is free to pursue his or her own definition of happiness. A person’s dream could be whatever he or she wants it to be. The idea of this dream motivates us, inspires us and pushes us to achieve and accomplish beyond heights we have yet to know. Being a grateful American to me: encompasses dreaming big, taking chances and pushing through life’s challenges in order to define my own happiness. This is a powerful luxury that Americans should not take for granted. Great sacrifices have been made by many to come to this country in order to “Live The American Dream”. Those wonderful dreamers have made up this country and make me proud to call myself an American today. They remind me to never give up in pursuit of whatever it is that I have defined as my own personal happiness. We are all here to live and love together, so be sure to live your own dream to the very fullest. – BY JEANNE CONNOLLY www.vintagerenewal.com 14


MATT SCHROEDER


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ROB WO O D COX INTE RVIE W BY CELEST E A BRA HA MS Hi Rob, tell us about yourself and your photography... I’m an aspiring fine art/surreal portrait artist from Michigan. I started learning photography 4 years ago this fall; I feel as though I’ve grown exponentially in the last year especially - from my style to my concepts, I have finally reached a place where I’m creating images that I’m satisfied with on a regular basis (which can be hard as a creative). As I continue collaborating with other artists its fun to see my surreal ideas blossom and grow in new ways. I’ve recently quit my part time job to pursue photography full time, so I couldn’t be more excited about what the future holds! You describe your work as ‘realistic surrealism’, what mainly influences your work and how do you generally approach a shoot? My work is very much influenced by my dreamlike perception of the world. I was adopted as a kid and always loved fairy-tales and going on adventures; I think that mindset has carried over to my adult life. I still tend to see hope in all scenarios and see beauty even in the darkest places. Although there are a lot of bad things happening in the world, I truly believe my small efforts to be positive and create beautiful stories can impact others and fight the darkness in the world. What excites me even more are the artists I have surrounded myself with that I believe are going to change the world at my side. Team efforts are always better than going the course alone. When it comes to shoots, I approach each shoot as a problem solver. Every scenario is different, whether I’m going for a confined, dark, moody scene, or a large sunny scene, I like to approach each project like a big puzzle that just needs piecing together. I have to find the right location, gather the right props and

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resources, and find the perfect subjects to pull the concept altogether. In most cases I rely on peers to help with the process, but I also enjoy doing spontaneous shoots occasionally on my own with just myself or one other person.

“Being spared from that lifestyle myself, I felt compelled to use the gifts I’ve been given in photography to create something that draws attention to their need” Your new work for Stories Worth Telling shows a slightly different side to your work, especially as your working with children, how did you come across this cause and what does it mean for you? Stories Worth Telling is a project very dear to my heart. My close friends and I raised 11k to send foster children to a camp that launched its first year this past summer. As I mentioned before, I’m adopted, and a year ago I became involved with that camp, which gives hope to foster children that have been ripped from their homes and into an unstable and scary life of unknown. Being spared from that lifestyle myself, I felt compelled to use the gifts I’ve been given in photography to create something that draws attention to their need. One of my main goals in life is to bring attention to people in need,


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and I couldn’t be more passionate about a cause than giving children the hope they need to have a successful future. With the photos I created for SWT, I wanted to tell the story of foster children full circle; from the darker points in the beginning, where they’re taken away from the only homes they know (homes that are harmful to their survival), to the hope they find in being adopted or finding themselves later in life. The images are meant to be a bit more surreal, as to make more of a story from their emotions. I didn’t want to create another series of realistic, painful images that would further upset a foster child that saw the series; instead I wanted to create a story that those children could relate to and identify with, helping them see just how strong they’ve been through their own struggles.

WEBSITE: www.robwoodcox.com FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/robwoodcoxphotography FLICKR: www.flickr.com/photos/rawjrphotography

The project will culminate in a book that is currently being produced with expected delivery no later than early 2014. You can view the full details of the project here:

www.indiegogo.com/projects/stories-worth-telling

What do you hope people see and feel when they look at your work? I hope that people see a human connection and relatable story through my images. I hope they feel inspired to make positive change in the world. Where do you see your photography going in the future, do you see yourself ever moving into other fields of photography? My career is currently at such a transitional phase that I’m just excited to see what opportunities open up! I’m still pretty fresh out of college and have already taken the leap into self-employment; I believe that fully devoting myself to this passion will open up so many possibilities just within my own mind. Having the opportunity to focus 100% on my craft is going to change everything. I have multiple workshops developing over the next 6 months, and will be doing an entire U.S. & Canada sponsored workshop tour next summer with a few creative partners. From there, all will be an unknown but exciting adventure! Eventually I hope to dabble in short films, and I suppose I’ll see how that goes when the time comes! 29


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B LA K E CO RT ES INTE RVIE W BY DILLON MCINTOS H Blake Cortes was born in Brooklyn, NY in the year 1982. Though growing up in a single parent house hold, where it was just him and his father. He saw his mother from time to time, but it wasn’t the closest relationship. His father an amazing artist, growing up always encouraged Blake to exercise his artistic passion. Growing up Blake developed a love for music, videos and movies. It was a tradition for Blake and his father to go to the theater every Wednesday. This was a tradition that lasted well over 10 years, these outings made Blake fall in love with the art of filmmaking. Him and his neighborhood friends would spend summers making movies. As Blake became older he distanced himself with his film-making buddies as the world of Rap/Hip-hop music took over him. Along with that love of hip-hop he was determined to make a living as a rapper. The more he got into music he became that type of kid that parents would consider a bad influence. The years continued where Blake would hit tons of potholes and do nothing but be that typical when Blake got mixed up with the wrong crowd and he seen his life spiraling down the drain. When Blake finally realized what was happening, he made a bold and smart decision to leave NY and move to Tampa, FL. He distanced himself from the things that were plaguing his well-being and attempted to start a brand new life. After a couple of years of clean sailing he decided to return to his true love of filmmaking. He felt the only way to give his girlfriend and kids the life he felt they deserved was to be the greatest filmmaker the world has ever known. During this time he went to a small film school in Tampa (IADT). He figured he could improve his camera skills

while directing and shooting music videos. He shot tons of videos for local artists and would frequently fly back to Brooklyn to work with the artist he knew out there. Blake knew that only with practice, will he reach the level of greatness he envisioned for him self and his family. While on his road to becoming an amazing filmmaker Blake had taken a test shot with his new camera. It was at that moment where Blake realized there could be beauty in any frame, whether it was moving at 24 frames a second or a still frame. Blake then started taking photo after photo with the mind state of progressing his visually gifted eye. Then without realizing, Blake’s photography had taken people by storm. The feedback he received was something he never felt before. It opened up another lane for him and he is darting towards the dotted line.

“I love the feeling of making an amazing photo that people can connect to. It’s like building your own world, then the photos are the looking glass”

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When did you first start taking photos? I start messing around with photography and 2 years ago; but have been actively pursuing it as a career since feb. 2013. What is it about fashion photography that interests you? I love the feeling of making an amazing photo that people can connect to. It’s like building your own world, then the photos are the looking glass. Who or what inspires you? My kids and the world. If you could do a photo shoot with anyone dead or alive, who would it be and why? Jim Morrison, because he’s awesome! Apart from your camera what’s something you take with you every time you go and take photos? My cell phone. I feel like I always need to be in touch with the world. Where do you see yourself and your photography in the future? I see myself in a position where I can make a difference in this crazy world.

WEBSITE: www.blakecortes.com FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/BlakeCortesPhotography FLICKR: www.flickr.com/photos/b_cortes

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COMSUBMI54

Works are unrelated to the issue theme.


MUNITY SSIONS www.flickr.com/groups/hankermag_communitysubmissions

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ARTURO OBIZZO


ARTURO OBIZZO

HUNTER MORAN


BOBBY BECKER


BOBBY BECKER


ALEX DIETRICH


ARIK PULSIFER

FEDERICA RINALDI


CELIA BOLTANSKY


KRISTOPHER DOBBINS


GIOVANNI PASCARELLA


FLEUR ALSTON


HARALD WAWRZYNIAK


HARALD WAWRZYNIAK

GIULIA GUZZARDI


JUDY CHEN


JUDY CHEN


DANIEL FARO


MATILDA BJORK


TIZIANA CAMBARAU


TIZIANA CAMBARAU

SILVIA ORRU


“My goal is to achieve a visual experience that is beautiful and serene with clean lines and movement, but that also contains elements of the strange, surreal, or dreamlike. I want to create images that take elements from real life and combine them with unexpected surprises such as replacing owl feathers with ligatures/ swashes. If there is an opportunity to exaggerate, I love that, too. I’m drawn to the complex line work involved in creating flowing hair, graffiti, or exposed muscles. I hope my viewer finds a combination of beauty and amusement in my concepts and subject matter” – Rachel CAldwell www.rachelcaldwellart.com


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M ICA ST IL L INTE RVIE W BY DILLON MCINTOS H When and why did you get into street art? I got into street art about 3 years ago. I had made a few friends who were local street artist boys. I shared a studio for a short time with Drypnz. One day he took me out and he created a couple small pieces. He basicaly told me that I need to do it... I said I am a bit old too. But I have secretly always wanted to street art. He laughed and with encouragement I started to learn. I was asked to paint in an event soon after starting and it kind of snowballed from there. I also was having a hard time in the studio(creative block) so this gave me a chance to still be creative without the pressure of my fine art. What do you love about street art? For me I love that I am learning. I can’t wait to see what the finish product is going to look like. I am so out of my comfort zone it pushes me to be more confident. I love that you can create something in a short amount of time. It is just you and the wall. I put on my hat and mask and go for it. I love that when you are working with another artist that they are so humble and willing to teach you tricks. I love how you can add value and pleasure to an environment. I love the surprise of it all. Now that I am a new mum I also love that I can leave the house for a few hours create and finish a piece of artwork with out any distractions. It is quite an addiction and very satisfying for the soul. I think I am in love with the whole experience. Who or what inspires your work? Wow so many people. I have to say hands down it is Drypnz, BMD, Ghstie and so many more I can�t name. But these guys have encouraged me so much and their work is so awe inspiring I just want to get better so I can rock their worlds.. umm that sounds funny but

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they will know what I mean. I am also inspired by animal nature which is very apparent in my work. I often take a loose approach to the design of my work and so I let the animals and the mood I am in shape the end product. I like to see what mischievous things they can get up to To some people street art is nothing but vandalism... What would you say to those that consider street art as property damage and vandalism? Well for me I only paint with permission or the knowledge that I am not damaging or causing grief for someone else. This is a hard question as it can be debated for ages. I don’t really feel qualified for this debate. For those that consider street art as property damage/ vandalism I ask the to put it into context. There is tagging which is not street art, there is graffiti which in not street art. Then there is Street Art... a lot of people blend them all together and make bluntly incorrect statements. I think it is important to challenge and educate the difference. Dig deeper into what the person mean when they say vandalism and you might change them into street art lovers. Have you ever had any encounters with someone that was against you doing street art? No - I only have been questioned if I have permission. Most people are excited and never heard a bad word. Most people are very excited that there is new life to a dull wall. People love it. On another note, just recently you were involved in the Graffiato Street Art Festival in Taupo, New Zealand, tell us about that... This is my third time participating in the event. Taupo is small tourist town and have been


LAURA FOREST


amazing to open up their city to the Graffiato Street Art Festival. It is very artist focus. We are provided with a wall and allow our own creative license. Artist get to meet each-other and heaps of networking happens. I always feel blessed to be invited to paint. What kind of equipment, supplies and tools are necessary at a festival like that? Well - none they provide all the paint, caps ladders, and walls. it was fantastic. I just bring my sketch book and reference material. I came across a photo on your Facebook of the famous skateboarder Tony Hawk wearing a t-shirt with your design on it, explain that photo to us... Public Gallery asked me to submit a painting that they had seen for one design. Tony Hawk was in New Zealand skating at the Big Day Out. I guess he went shopping and bought a few of their shirt and one was mine. I only found out months later when someone sent me a image of Tony Hawk wearing my art standing next to ! I think I died of excitement! Probably one of the most exciting things that have happened in my career. I am a huge fan but now I am his Instagram stoker- he still his wears his shirt allot. My partner is a little jealous- but secretly stoked he wears the same t-shirt as Tony Hawk! Well thank you for this interview, just one last question, what’s next for Mica Still. Any more festivals coming up? I have a few group shows coming up here in NZ, working on a t-shirt design and trying to work on a solo show for next year. In February I am off to the Street Legal Festial in Kawerau, NZ which I am very excited about. I am also working on a couple trips over to Australia next year so fingers cross I can paint a few walls while I am visiting. GRAFFIATO STREET ART FESTIVAL: www.streetlegalfestival.com WEBSITE: www.micastill.com STORE: www.micastill.bigcartel.com 93


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B UY I N G P EO PL E NOT B R AND S W R IT T EN BY IRIS LO Abercrombie and Fitch. What are the first images that are conjured up in our heads with the mention of A&F? Hot, tanned boys with equally, drool-worthy washboard abs? Dark, low-lit building with music pumping like a club filled with young teens and adults and the smell of cologne assaulting our senses (and not in the good way)? Or simple cotton hoodies, sweats, shorts and tees all advertising the Abercrombie and Fitch brand with an overpriced tag attached? Like most other of my friends, and as guilty as I am to admit it, Abercrombie and Fitch has never been about the clothes. Yes, their sweatpants are amazingly comfortable and still manage to make my legs look desirably long but that’s secondary to the main attraction standing at the doors welcoming girls and people alike into their arms and shirtless body to take a photo with so we can advertise on social media with hashtags #mynewmodelboyfriend #iloveAFboys #dreamboyfriend. Brushing aside the teenage girl excitement we get from hot men, it is hard to ignore the ingenuity of the marketing of such an iconic brand. Although the use of shirtless male models appeals to most women of practically all ages it appeals to young males as well as it creates an exclusivity and projects an ideal image to males that by wearing A&F and looking like the store “models” you become an object of desire. However, such blatant objectification and commodification of the male anatomy seems to have been ignored yet the fact the store had previously not stocked clothing over size 12 was under fire in the media. So rather than focusing on the brand’s image as a problem, as a society we have shown outrage at the way in which it promotes the ideal of a woman to be under size 12 (which I am not dismissing as a problem) but what about the blatant objectification of men?

American Apparel on the other hand, has constantly had controversies and complaints against its objectification and sexualisation of women in its billboards. Many of its ads have been banned due to the sexualizing of child models, and excessive nudity. Once again, like Abercrombie and Fitch, even the employees are hired based on looks, walking into American Apparel is like walking into a shop filled with models (which often they are). Victoria Secret. Where do we even begin? They host one of the biggest, most glamorous and hyped up fashion shows of the year (even bigger than all the Haute Couture from established and esteemed fashion houses like Chanel), with celebrities, socialites and fashion bloggers adorning the front row seats. America’s biggest retailer of lingerie, Victoria Secret, hires some of the world’s highest paid models like Gisele Bundchen, Adriana Lima and models of the moment like Cara Delevigne and Karlie Kloss to come together creating a utopia that fantasizes and idealizes the “perfect” body image of a woman. Under the façade of toned bodies, beautiful women and glamorous lingerie we are again faced with blatant objectifying and commodifying of the female body. Three seemingly different iconic brands Abercrombie and Fitch, American Apparel and Victoria Secret all have one thing in common. They objectify and commodify the human body and places that image on a pedestal. It is no longer about the clothing they make, but the brand and the image of the person they create. If such successful brands are built upon such idealized images, then what does that say about our society and its expectations of us? BLOG: www.fromtheordinary.blogspot.com.au


FA R E T HE G A P INTE RVIE W BY DILLON MCINTOS H Who is Fare The Gap and what does the name mean?

and begin to nurture it. Nothing about the process is forced.

We were a couple of lonely college freshman who met in a parking lot and decided to play music together. We toyed with the idea of starting a band for awhile, fell in love through our music, and Fare the Gap was born in November of 2012. The name came about from combing different words found in a “cowboy phrase” pamphlet. We particularly liked the idea of it being an imperative statement. Any specific meaning is left up to interpretation.

Tell us about your successful campaign on kickstarter.com. Where are you off to and for how long?

How would you describe your style and genre? We draw from a vast pool of generations. You’ll hear elements reminiscent of early film scores, Motown, 60’s folk, surf-esque harmonies, as well electronic and synthpop. We’ve been described by bloggers as orchestral-pop or electronic-folk. In short, it’s rock ‘n’ roll. What is the most embarrassing song on your iPods? Rebekah - I have an awkward abundance of Celine Dion Ryan - Probably something I recorded of myself in junior high. Who or what inspires and influences your music the most? It’s hard to credit anything specifically. I think it’s more a matter of staying open to what may influence you at any given moment. Most songs start as a fragment of a melody that will pop into my head out of the blue. I’ll hum and record it onto my phone’s recorder. It may be months later, but I’ll dig through my long list of voice recordings, take whatever stands out,

Our success on Kickstarter has been honestly surreal. The purpose of it was to fund our upcoming tour and music video. We are touring the state of Texas (where Ryan was raised) from November 30th to December 22. We are going to Austin, Dallas, Houston, Waco, Denton, Ft. Worth, and Ryan’s hometown Longview. Then, in early 2014, we are filming our first music video. With the money raised along with album sales, we will be able fund completely both of theses projects. We honestly would not have been able to achieve this without the support of our friends and family. What does it feel like to know that people are willing to help fund you for a tour like this? We are so grateful for everyone who has supported us. We were never expecting to be able to raise over double of what we set out to. Words really cannot express how baffled and thankful we are for all the love that has been sent our way- monetarily and just by sharing our story and getting the word out there. If you could support any band in the world, past or present, who would it be and why? Honestly we’d really love to see Savannah Georgia get more recognition for the great music our friends are making. We’re all about supporting the local scene. Why should people come and see you live? We certainly know how to rock n roll.

KICKSTARTER CAMPAIGN: www.kickstarter.com/projects/1907894411/fare-the-gap-tour-and-music-video FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/farethegap BANDCAMP: www.farethegap.bandcamp.com


Next Issue

“Elegant” 1ST // MARCH // 2014


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Hanker Magazine #3  

Issue #3 explores the theme of ‘America’ and features work from all American contributors. In this issue; Jeanne Connolly from Vintage Renew...

Hanker Magazine #3  

Issue #3 explores the theme of ‘America’ and features work from all American contributors. In this issue; Jeanne Connolly from Vintage Renew...