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InPrint Magazine August - October 2013



October - December


CopyrightŠ2013 InPrint Magazine Inspiring Artists Around The World

our creatives

Art creates culture. Culture shapes values. Values determine the future. The fascination of art has to do with time. Visual art is the quickest of all serious cultural forms to make its full nature clear to the beholder. It's worth dwelling on the rapidity of art. It is conventional, in the moralizing rhetoric of the critic, to say Rembrandt repays a lot more time than most works of art - you can look at his pictures for a lifetime and still find new depth in them. But what if this is not the most important thing about great art? What if it's the instant effect that matters? So it's not always true that great art takes a long time to appreciate and instantaneous art is shallow. In fact, some of the most revered paintings can be appreciated much more quickly than video art - which has, as I've already conceded, brought narrative time into the gallery. Why is time-based art so popular? Does it seem more important because it takes up time? Personally, I agree with Leonardo da Vinci. The most magical thing in art is the instant and complete image. Would you like to have your works featured in one of our publications? Contact us

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About InPrint Magazine InPrint Magazine is published bi-monthly. InPrint Magazine is a professional magazine for the arts industry - design, illustration, fashion, literature to show contemporary visual arts to a wide variety of audience. Subscriptions and distribution is free to qualified individuals. Single copies may be obtained from publisher for $1.99. All the works published in InPrint Magazine are property of the respective authors.

Editor-in-chief Elo Programer Tonny D Graphic Designers Elo Alan Calardo Layout Elo Contributors/writers Astrid Kricos RICK BYRNE Contributor/video POETICA

Copyright Š2012 InPrint Magazine, Inc. Some rights reserved. No parts of this periodical may be reproduced without written permission of InPrint Magazine. Neither the publishers nor the advertisers will be held responsible for any errors found in the magazine. The publishers accept no liability for the accuracy of statements made by the advertisers. If you have any questions contact InPrint Magazine at (619)630-5735 San Diego, California. Publisher InPrint Magazine media Advertising sales Home page

InPint Magazine LLC, some rights reserved Po box 83324 San Diego, California, 92138 USA

InPrint | October 2013

Creativity + Arts + Colors = InPrint Magazine


THE EDITOR Imagination Is More Inportant Than Knowledge

The transformation of a team happens in the hands of great imaginative leaders, not in indulgent knowledge seekers. While some form of education is generally a prerequisite for progress, we need to understand the balance between knowledge and imagination. Today’s leader should understand both past and present experiences of his/her team, and use that knowledge to cultivate creative progress and imaginative learning. As Einstein suggests, it is our imagination that will propel us to great strides in moving our teams and businesses forward. So how do you imagine yourselves as a different team? By setting BHAGs (Big Hairy Audacious Goals) to stimulate progress and guide your team through the process of creating a Vision and Mission statement. This creative procedure can help encourage your team to think of themselves and opportunities in new ways. When we can focus people on what they can become, we see small changes in the otherwise mundane. Having a Mission and Vision statement clarifies a team’s purpose and allows them to confidently contribute to the creative process. Basically, it puts all workers on the same page and allows them to work in synergy. A mission is simply asking yourself, “what do I need to do everyday to be successful?” While a vision statement is more aligned with, “if we do what we need to everyday, we will have succeeded.” It is important to reference your business’s mission in moments of confusion – the ideal mission statement will refresh you of your business’s goals and put you back on the right track. Give your teams the creative power to solve business challenges by providing clear and concise Mission and Vision statements and letting their imagination handle the rest. “LOVE ART AND LOVE INPRINT MAGAZINE AS MUCH AS WE DO”

Elo Marc




reader insights I come from an entire family of designers, illustrators and art directors, all whom love Arts Magazines - but they are becoming far too boring for me. Inprint Magazine is more exciting, and for only $1.99, it is at a very reasonable price!. Matthew W Baugher Jr | “Agent Productivity Coach”

I love this magazine! Excellent articles on the world of arts Great insights into new and emerging creatives. And it helps to inspire my creativity Plastic Hippie | India

A great magazine packed with great artists as always. If you are inspiring on becoming an artist or a designer I totally recommend it. Andrea Peplinski | Russia Good magazine, and easy to read on my iPad. Viking Nomad | Art Center Student

Our Contributors:

Reading this magazine is like riding a roller coaster -- fast and furious. You’re anxious waiting for a new issue, engaged throughout, and breathless when it’s over. It’s packed with ideas and inspiration, especially for illustrators and anyone trying to become an artist. Not for the faint-of-heart. Steven K | UK

Awesome eye-candy, very

inspiring, but the articles typically are only good for when you need a nap.

Sharon Hook | Athens

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Poetica Films is a creative initiative formed by FernandoCampos, with a focus on video and films, as well as other disciplines. It is a creative outlet and a platform for collaboration with like-minded brands and artists looking to explore storytelling and digital video design. -

Creative Thinking Questions


Office Sfumatto It’s been more than twenty years now that I enjoy a career as an artist and illustrator. My mixed media images have been published in numerous magazines and newspapers; on book covers, posters, greeting cards, CDs and a children’s book.

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Do you have anything to say or any suggestions? Let us know email InPrint | October 2013




For the greatest inspiration of Art and Artists, the priority is to "lose oneself." Ultimately, an artist is motivated to realize that Higher Self, the completely inspired Self every artist know in their moments of pure expression.. the making of love that motivates pure inspiration. This is when what IS is! These are our spires of inspiration. True words of motivation are like best religious inspirational sayings. This almost incomprehensible motivation embodies the I AM of Moses, the burning bosom, the undressing of flesh to reveal a naked soul, as if touching and tasting dewdrops of spilt blood. Emotional scars upon souls often scream within chalices of pain; nonetheless, tongues can reach hitherto heights, waxing wicks of flight seeking to soar as the light embodies the words of motivation herself.

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would you like to showcase your work in the pages of InPrint Magazine? Send us 3 samples of your works with a short brief of yourself as an artist to: artists@inprint-mag. com or printed samples to PO Box 83342 San Diego, California 92138. Don't miss this opportunity to show us and the world what you've got!




To me art has to do with the possibility of creating a different nature of things

more about the artist InPrint | June 2013



Pablo Maire


ablo Maire was born in Chile in 1975. Poet and visual artist.It has two books, one published in Valparaiso entitled “Write these verses Back”. A second published by Editorial Fuga of Chile in November 2011 and entitled “Navels”. He has been invited to several meetings, most notably the International Poetry Festival of Bogotá (2008), Tijuana Caracol Festival of Poetry (2009), International Poetry Festival a couple of laps for Reality in Lima (2010). Besides participating in various poetry readings in Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Perú.In the visual field has been developing work around the sculpture, painting, photography and video, being exposed collectively in Venezuela, Peru, Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Czech Republic. It was published by print and electronic media in different countries, such as Paraguay, Chile, Spain, England, Peru, Colombia, Mexico, USA, among others, in order to promote their works.

October 2013 | InPrint






OWAL InPrint | October 2013




I love to experiment in digital where I can create my own custom film KIRAN OWAL - PHOTOGRAPHER | UK

more about the artist twitter @kiranowal facebook KiranOwal.Photography

Who is Kiran Owal? Kiran Owal is an internationally acclaimed fashion and advertising photographer with over 14 years of experience in Europe and Asia. His strength lies in his ability to capture everyday life situations and portray them in a glamorous style by mining timeless human emotions through imagery Describe the ambition behind your work as a photographer? I operate in the world of fashion. Fashion is the great global dance of how we present ourselves to the world at a surface level. But in my practice as a visual artist, I portray both what is on the surface and the intimacy of what lies beneath

Kiran Owal is a London-based lifestyle and advertising photographer. He has shot campaigns for major brands, agencies and publications in London and Mumbai and has received awards from ABBY (Advertising club of Bombay) and AAAI Goa fest. His work has been acclaimed in numerous industry publications, including the March 2007 issue of Better Photography magazine. Kiran mastered film photography before moving on to digital and works comfortably in both formats. He enjoys exploring the limits of film and pushing beyond those limits in digital. He has a natural talent for outdoor and on location photography and is known for his atmospheric style. When was it that you actually first picked up a camera and discovered this passion? I first picked-up a camera when I was studying in art school. I have a creative mind and I am good with science and technology. Having that self-awareness at an early age made my choice really clear when given the options of graphic design, illustration, typography or photography at art school. Did you start with film or was it straight to digital SLR’s? What is it about photography that fascinated you? I consider myself to be fortunate to have started photography at the tail-end of the film era and witness the dawn of digital capture. I had

to learn everything about film and exposure. It was essential to learn which film to use for a particular color treatment at a particular situation. I learned to create different effects at the capture as Photoshop hadn’t taken off yet. I still try to get my picture right in ‘one-shot’ even when I’m shooting on digital. The industry standards at the moment belong to Canon and Nikon. Which do you find yourself shooting with? Do you feel either brand helps in any way with the style of photography you do specifically? I don’t believe one is better than the other. They all have evolved at a rapid pace and are quite good. I use Canon because it was faster to develop digital technology and once you have a kit, it’s not very easy




World Food Programme




Yohan Sacré


ohan Sacré is a young, Belgium-based graphic novelist and illustrator whose giant imagination is matched with a refined skill. Sacré has a seussian flair for translating the natural world into his own dreamlike vision. The carefully rendered detail of his work makes Sacré’s magical world all the more real for us. We would give our right antler to see his work animated, but maybe the stillness and simplicity of his pencil and crayon drawings are better left as they are, when the life of his characters begin inside our own imaginations.

InPrint | October 2013

more about the artist



InPrint History

Hieronymus Bosch


ery little is known about the artist Hieronymus Bosch. His date of birth, thoughts, writings, personality, and the meaning of his art have all been lost to time. What is left, though, is a series of paintings that defy the imagination as well as any set art form before him. What is known is that he received many commissions to paint from abroad, and it is thought that he was taught to paint by his father or an uncle. Four out of his five sons also became painters like their father. In 1488 he joined the Brotherhood of Our Lady, which was a highly respected conservative religious group, which is in part some explanation of his subject matter. Bosch produced several triptychs, or three-part paintings, all known for their fantastical imagery, illustrating moral and religious stories or concepts. He did not paint in the typical Flemish style, and instead drew with his brush, and as such he is considered a revolutionary artist of his time, producing work in his own autonomous style. Perhaps because he is such a mysterious figure himself, there are many different interpretations of his works. While some contemporaries thought his works to be heretical, others thought that his work was simply to amuse and engage the viewer. It is now generally accepted that his art was to teach moral and spiritual truths, and that the many fantastical and nightmarish creatures had a well-thought-out and meaningful significance. Yet other interpretations of his work pose that he was a proto-surrealist, and others try to determine a Freudian psychology from his images. Bosch signed only seven of his works, and dated InPrint | October 2013

even less. As such, there are only 25 remaining paintings that are sure to be his. His style was highly influential, and he was imitated by numerous followers, which produced many forgeries of his works.


Bosch produced several triptychs. Among his most famous is The Garden of Earthly Delights. This painting, for which the original title has not survived, depicts paradise with Adam and Eve and many wondrous animals on the left panel, the earthly delights with numerous nude figures and tremendous fruit and birds on the middle panel, and hell with depictions of fantastic punishments of the various types of sinners on the right panel. When the exterior panels are closed the viewer can see, painted in grisaille, God creating the Earth Bosch never dated his paintings. But—unusual for the time—he seems to have signed several of them, although some signatures purporting to be his are certainly not. Fewer than 25 paintings remain today that can be attributed to him. In the late sixteenth-century, Philip II of Spain acquired many of Bosch’s paintings, including some probably commissioned and collected by Spaniards active in Bosch’s hometown; as a result, the Prado Museum in Madrid now owns The Adoration of the Magi, The Garden of Earthly Delights, the tabletop painting of The Seven Deadly Sins and the Four Last Things, the The Haywain Triptych and The Stone Operation.









InPrint | October 2013




I try to capture moments we each relate to. Utilizing a range of mediums and style combinations are what I like to do the most. JACK STRICKER - ILLUSTRATOR | USA

more about the artist instagran jackstrickerart

Tell us a little bit of who you are as an artist Well I am a native of southern California and have always been into anything expressive. Painting, skateboarding, and music are the things that made me want to become an artist. Those activities and the culture around them were what I wanted to do everyday. As I grew a little older the painting/illustration completely took over but I am still influenced by this culture I grew up in and I think it shows through my work. When did you know you where an artist? What do you think an artist is now that you one? I used to draw my teachers in elementary school with busted ass

Jack Stricker is an American artist, born in 1987. As a native of San Diego, Stricker much like many of his contemporaries was influenced early on by Southern California culture. His passion for painting and illustration overtook his intellectual energy leading to further art studies, including printmaking. With a vast array of figurative works using themes such as contradiction, the movement of nature, and spontaneous humor, Stricker is being recognized for capturing moments we each relate to. Utilizing a range of mediums and style combinations, he paints multi-layered environments. These works detach from reality at times, managing to keep a familiar existence. faces on the bathroom wall and I think at that moment I knew I was an artist. I didn’t become serious until about 17 but it has definitely always been with me. Now that I actually am an artist as a way of supporting myself it is not as glamorous as I thought it’d be when I was a kid. Don’t get me wrong I love being able to paint and draw everyday but realities of being an adult are kicking in every so often. Hah.

experimenting with. Using oils then going over with spray paint then hitting it with charcoal. I am going for a raw but refined look or style. How has your work evolved over the years from when you where beginning? Like most kids I started out drawing which then lead to markers, paint, spray paint and so on. Lately I have been more refined in my technique. I will start a painting or drawing very free flowing and abstract then tighten up some areas so I can see a strong contrast.

Your work deals with unique style. Please explain what you are trying to communicate. I try to capture moments we each relate to. Utilizing a range of meHow do conceptualize your diums and style combinations are images? Do you draw from photowhat I like to do the most. I try to create multi-layered environments. graphs, individuals or locations? Layering is something I really am I will usually start from my mind October 2013 | InPrint




It’s the craft that chooses you, not the other way round

more about the artist twitter@Ele_more



Eleonora Moretti


leonora Moretti is a young italian Illustrator based in Milan, Italy. “I’m in love with paper and colors since I can remember”. Generally I’m in love with everything capable of surprising me. Born in Milan, Italy in 1989. After classic studies, She graduated at IED Milan in Illustration and animation. She has made several collective shows in Milan and, in 2010, She’s been part of Salone del Mobile with an animation project. Lately She has worked at Levis Footwear&Accessories and taught linocut and screen printing at IED, Milan. October 2013 | InPrint






InPrint | October 2013




Patience is the most important thing ADRIAN TORRES - PAINTER | SPAIN

more about the artist Twitter @ADRIANTORRESART

Adrian Torres first contact with painting took place at the beginning of his studies with fine art. Torres has lived in major cities such as Seville, Barcelona and Fort Worth in the United States.After returning to Cadiz where he has his home and studio he is respectably aware of new and unknown territories which continue to offer challenges to his artistic mind.Torres has a passion for painting, which he says is a way of life. His strength and positive energy along with the use of contrasts, styles and life experiences form a whole part of his work; powerful colors and vivid use of imagery are almost plasmatic in feeling. Torres latest works are currently on exhibit in the United States, France and Germany. He has also exhibited and participated in many charity events throughout the world

but everyone has different reactions Tell us a little bit of whom you to my paintings, I also leave them are as an artist open to their own interpretations. I am an artist whose painting is what makes me the happiest man in the How did you get into painting? world, and I try to convey that hapI’ve been drawing since I was a kid, piness to other people. especially comics. I started painting when I started my Fine Art degree How do you want people to feel when they see your work? Do you meet up with other I like to express the inner power we have inside. I believe that let us illustrators in person? Who? achieve everything we wish for; it Now not so much. I paint by myself is the most powerful energy in the in my studio. When I was living universe and is in all of us! I like to in Texas I was painting in a studio send a message of positivity and joy. with many others artists and it was I’m happy if people get good vibes an unforgettable experience. I was when they see a painting of mine in the studio of Ron Tomlinson in and that makes them feel good even Fort Worth he is such an amazing thought it’s just for a brief moment… person and artist. I miss painting

with other painters because you learn a lot and it is good to share some knowledge as well. What is something new you have noticed or learned recently? I’m testing new materials : spatulas, acrylic pens, oil water ... Can you describe the process of making a piece? It is basically a two part process, one is more rational and the other is more constructive where the drawings are more important and the other one is more irrational and expressive where the stain is more free. It is a process of construction and deconstruction, do and undo. October 2013 | InPrint





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Recipe by Astrid Kricos

Name Of The Dish

Chicken and Sea Food Paella

Origin Of The Dish Valencia, Spain


2 cups of Calasparra or Bomba rice or any long grain rice will do 1/2 cup of home made the sofrito (sofrito is a Spanish cooking paste made out of reduced bell pepper, tomatoes, onion, garlic, and dried Spanish Nora chilies. The trick to making a good sofrito that packs punches of flavor is to cook it slowly, taking time for the ingredients to break down and the flavors to meld together. This should take at least 20 to 30 minutes.) The Nora chilie is stemmed and seeded and soaked in a bowl of hot water until softened, about 15 minutes. 2 cloves garlic, diced 2 -3 lbs of drumettes 2 tablespoons of extra-virgin olive oil 1/2 pound medium shell-on shrimp, deveined 12 mussels, scrubbed one lobster tail for the broth (you will need 3 cups)

History Of The Dish

Paella is a dish that is easy to love. Seafood, meat, vegetables all cooked together in rice, which soaks up and melds all the flavors of the different ingredients. Paella is best eaten when shared with a group of people. It is not unlike hunting for treasures, I’m always looking for that one last piece of meat or clam that had evaded others. Paella originated from the Valencia region of Spain, and while there are many variation of Paella which may differ from region to region, the three most widely known types are Paella with Meat, Paella with seafood, and Mixed Paella, which has both meat and seafood.







It’s been more than twenty years now that I enjoy a career as an artist and illustrator. My mixed media images have been published in numerous magazines and newspapers; on book covers, posters, greeting cards, CDs and a children’s book.

watching football, movies, lis- superpowers. I like characters tening to music, playing games In Watchmen, like Doctor on iPad. When Breaking Bad TV Manhattan and Rorschach. series were over, I was in panic. I was like “what will I watch tomorTV, Ipad, or none? row evening iPad mostly. Everything looks more interesting on iPad. If you could be a super hero for one day what would you be What is the design artistic and why? Football (soccer) player that world lacking these days? would make some serious im- It lacks in duration of impact. In pact. That is kind of superhero history information didn’t travel that my country needs. People as fast as today, mankind didn’t in my country like soccer and in move forward so quickly. It was past they were familiar with great same for ART and artists. It was victories, but during last decade, much harder to push things to they didn’t have much chance a new level. When you realize to enjoy. A bit further about the that Michelangelo has spent two When you are not design- subject, I’m more into concept of years just searching for best maring, you are? heroes with flows besides their ble stone for one of his sculptures, and after that how much Spending time with my family,

What inspires you when it comes to art? I find inspiration in different fields of art. I grew up reading comics such as Asterix, Spirou, Lieutenant Blueberry, Calvin and Hobbes. Later I discovered Italian Renaissance and Impressionism. At the beginning of each day I go through Behance galleries and search new posts of creative artist. At the evening I like to watch some interesting movie. Today, whole world is communicating visually, and that is something I am very comfortable with. .


time he spent on just one project, you can’t get confused with the fact that his work seams miraculous even today and gaining even more attention in each new era. Today, artist has to thing and produce fast, and after few years, his work gets recycled, redesigned. On one hand it is good. We can see things moving forward each day. It is important not to get superficial with that attitude. Tell us something curious about you nobody would guess. I started with classic drawings. Pencils and paper. I was so stubborn with moving to digital form, that I bought my first computer when I went to college. Today,

I’m all into digital.

What plays on your itunes? If you could go back in time, Johnny Cash, Nick Cave, Thin where would you go and why? Lizzy, Iron Maiden and Led ZepFlorence in Italy in period of Re- pelin. naissance. I believe that people at that point realized for the first Tell us one thing in your life time the significance of ART for peoples wellbeing. How it is im- you can't live without. portant for humanity’s progress ART in general and contributing equally as science and econom- as an artist. I’m kind of addict. ics. And they were dedicated to Sometimes it is hard for me not that ideal. It was hard not to be to think about projects that I’m currently working on, even in creative in that surroundings. times when I’m supposed to chill out. What is your idea of a more about the artist perfect day? Sunny day at some lake shore, barbecue with family, friends and sketching book. twitter@sfumatostudio




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InPrint Magazine Issue 12  


InPrint Magazine Issue 12