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InPrint Magazine Spring - 2014



Spring - 2014


Our Message

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.

Our Creatives Editor-in-chief Elo Marc Programer Tonny D Graphic Designers Elo Marc Alan Calardo Layout Elo Marc Contributors/writers Astrid Kricos Rick Byrne Contributor/advisor Mathew Stone

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

InPrint | Spring 2014

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.

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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

(founder & editor-in-chief of InPrint Magazine)


readers insights


I’m an artist and live in San Diego, California. I was introduced to InPrint Magazine this year by an art show they put together at ArtLab. It was an amazing show. So I rushed to the internet to submit my works. I hope they will select me for one of their issues!(wink). With All that said, I do appreciate what the InPrint team puts together, and will consider purchasing past issues. Aaron Li | “ Illustrator and Designer” I subscribed to a couple of design magazines last year, and this is the only subscription I kept. While others had nice pictures, etc it did not have the polish of this one. Inprint is a designers magazine, with a heavy focus on typography, great layouts, and an overall joy. I keep every issue and look back at them for design inspiration (I’m a web designer). Highly recommend. Joseph W Meyer | Rome

This is by far one my favorite magazines. There is nothing bad I could ever write about it. It’s an awesome magazine. Get it!! Ford Anders | Graphic Designer Teacher It’s refreshing to see such good art and design in one mag - I still think reading a mag in paper is the best way to really read content - unlike from a tablet computer. But I still this one! BBD | Australia

Our Contributors:

Our Last Issue

Astrid Kricos began her career as an apprentice in Lyon, France. After receiving training in French cuisine at Michel’s and JB’s, she worked at local restaurants where she added gourmet seafood and refined Continental cuisine to his repertoire. In 2009, Astrid received an award for outstanding chefs in France. In 2011 she was honored with an invitation to cook the New Year’s Eve Dinner for members of the James Beard Foundation in New York.


Creative Thinking Questions My art is dripping with nature. Almost all art is. From finding a believable set of lines/patterns, which leads one’s art to grow across the canvass to the act of making something that can’t be duplicated, nuanced, and in some cases destroyed by a random collection of human hands and/or a divine destruction from nature and often times regrowth on top of that destruction. And the cycle goes on...


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Do you have anything to say or any suggestions? Let us know email InPrint | Spring 2014




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.

Inprint Yourself InPrint | Spring 2014


digital magazine for creative artists


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Inspiration facts Serving size per issue (98 pages) Amount per serving

100% Pure Art From Concentrate Creatives Per Issue - 06

% Page Value*

Marcos Faunner

12 - 17p

Frank Lloyd Wright 6% Hari Lualhati

20 - 27p

Lea Sophie

38 - 47p

Aaron Beebe – Interview

48 - 55p

InPrint Bon Appetit

58 - 61p

Jay Blaine – Creative Thinking

64 - 69p

30 - 35p

*WARNING* a daily visual inspiration of InPrint Magazine can cause serious addiction.Your Daily Value may be higher or lower depending on the inspiration you need. The effects will not be resersible.




more about the artist

InPrint | Spring 2014


Marcos Faunner Graphic Designer - Artist

Marcos Faunner was born in Belo Horizonte, Brazil, He got a degree in Graphic Design in 2012 but he has been doing freelance designs since 2008. For Marcus being a designer or a artist is just a label. “What matters the most is to be authentically expressive”. He combines mixed medias and the countless possibilities of the experimentalism together to create his work. “I like to work with a plan”, but I value what emerges while working on my art. I enjoy the unexpected and the creative process. My influences are everything around me. The city and its noises, urban decay, the books I read, movies I’ve watched, or chat with a friend… My work is a combination of different cultures and perspectives. I translate that vision into a new world with experiments, images and typography.





his to 18


Frank Lloyd Wright

Born just two years after the end of the American Civil War, Frank Lloyd Wright (1867-1959) was witness to the extraordinary

changes that swept the world from the leisurely pace of the nineteenth-century horse and carriage to the remarkable speed of the twentieth-century rocket ship. Unlike many of his contemporaries, who accepted such changes with reluctance, Wright welcomed and embraced the social and technological changes made possible by the Industrial Revolution and enthusiastically initiated his own architectural revolution. Inspired by the democratic spirit of America and the opportunities it afforded, he set out to design buildings worthy of such a democracy. Dismissing the masquerade of imported, historic European styles most Americans favored, his goal was to create an architecture that addressed the individual physical, social, and spiritual needs of the modern American citizen.

To Wright, architecture was not just about buildings, it was about nourishing the lives of those sheltered within them. What were needed were environments to inspire and offer repose to the inhabitants. He called his architecture “organic” and described it as that “great living creative spirit which from generation to generation, from age to age, proceeds, persists, creates, according to the nature of man and his circumstances as they both change.” During a lifetime that covered nearly a century, Wright took full advantage of the material opportunities presented by the unprecedented scientific and technological advances of the twentieth century without losing the nineteenth-century spiritual and romantic values with which he had grown up. In the process, he transformed the way we live.

InPrint | Spring 2014

19 Wright’s anchor and muse was Nature, which he spelled with a capital “N.” This was not the outward aspect of nature, but the omnipresent spiritual dimension. He wrote:

Using this word Nature…I do not of course mean that outward aspect which strikes the eye as a visual image of a scene strikes the ground glass of a camera, but that inner harmony which penetrates the outward form…and is its determining character; that quality in the thing that is its significance and it’s Life for us,–what Plato called (with reason, we see, psychological if not metaphysical) the “eternal idea of the thing.”


Wright himself grew up close to the land and in touch with its creative processes and it gave him constant inspiration for his architecture. He believed architecture must stand as a unified whole, grow from and be a blessing to the landscape, all parts relating and contributing to the final unity, whether furnishings, plantings, or works of art. To materially realize such a result, he created environments of carefully composed plans and elevations based on a consistent geometric grammar, while skillfully implementing the integration of the building with the site through the compatibility of materials, form, and method of construction. Through simplification of form, line, and color, and through the “rhythmic play of parts, the poise and balance, the respect the forms pay to the materials, and the repose these qualities attain to,” Wright created plastic, fluent, and coherent spaces that complement the changing physical and spiritual lives of the people who live in them. In 1991, the American Institute of Architects named Frank Lloyd Wright the greatest American architect of all time and Architectural Record published a list of the one hundred most important buildings of the previous century that included twelve Wright structures. Twenty-five Wright projects (including the recently named Florida Southern College campus) have been designated National Historic Landmarks, and ten have been named to the tentative World Heritage Site list. Such recognition—in addition to the international honors he received during his lifetime, the dozens of major exhibitions that have been mounted, and the multitude of books and articles that have been written about his life and work— confirms Wright’s critical contribution to architectural history and the architectural profession at the same time that we draw upon the same legacy to find direction for the future. source: Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation

Sedona, AZ (Holy Cross) on top left. Frank Lloyd Wright (Little House) on bottom left. Frank Lloyd Wright (Portrait) on top right. Taliesin West on botton right was architect Frank Lloyd Wright’s winter home and school in the desert from 1937 until his death in 1959



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Hari Lualhati Hari Lualhati is an artist (Painter, Illustrator, Graphic Artist, Designer) born in Philippines and obtained a Degree in Fine Arts in University of the Philippines, Diliman year 2006 (Cum Laude). Hari Lualhati has worked in Manila, Hong Kong and Shenzhen China. Hari is now based in South Africa. Hari has received numerous awards from different International Competitions, has been featured and been on the Cover of different International Magazines and newspapers. Hari Lualhati’s art is heading towards passionate figurative compositions built up by expressive line strokes and bold brush techniques necessary for certain emotions to show through. Together with this is the rich devotion to details that elevates the artwork’s aesthetics. The profound visual narrative and the techniques used aims to reveal the invisible within the visible. Hari’s Artworks are described as “Love made visible through Art


more about the artist Instagram: @harilualhati




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Lea Sophie 30


Lea Sophie is a photographer from New York. Her family is from Germany so she was raised within a strong cultural background. She spent most of her childhood growing up in Dutchess and Columbia counties in NY and has traveled extensively. When she was 15, she moved to France for a year. She now resides in NYC with her partner who encourages her to shoot, and follow her dreams. “ He even puts me on his shoulders if I need a higher vantage point and have nothing to climb on� She says.







Beebe InPrint | Spring 2014


I don’t start out trying to communicate to my audience; I leave them to interpret what they see in the end product. Aaron Beebe - Collage Artist | USA

more about the artist

Tell us a little bit of who you are as a collage artist My “work” is an outlet for my OCD. I’m a mild-mannered military man by day, and a chaotic collage mess maker by night. The workspace at my day job looks as though no one inhabits it, due to everything being tidy in its place, while my studio table is one big rubber cement booger with haphazard scraps thrown about the room.

Aaron Beebe, a self-taught artist, divides his time between collaging, screen-printing, and graphic design. His current interest is making short films. Beebe grew up in Virginia Beach, where he was greatly influenced by surf and skate culture. His style stems from a collection of various visual artists like Jean-Michel Basquiat, Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg, David Carson, and more recently, Chris Ferebee (personal friend), Charles Wilkin, and Brandon McLean. someone becomes an artist. They are just born with a need to create something.

How do conceptualize your collages? Do old photographs inspire you? What is the process of putting the pieces together? I usually pick one image, and then work around it.

Your work deals with unique style. Please explain what you are trying to communicate. I don’t start out trying to communiWhat is your working cate to my audience; I leave them environment like? to interpret what they see in the I’m semi-obsessive compulsive, end product. orderly by nature, but when it comes to creating stuff, I’m How has your work evolved pretty chaotic. When did you know you over the years from when you where a collage artist? What do where beginning? What is your favorite meyou think an artist is now that you Messier…I’m not afraid to make more of a mess. If it looks aestheti- dium to work in? Have you always are one? I would say the beginning of 2013, cally pleasing to me, that’s all that worked in this media? If not, why did you switch? which is when I got serious about matters. Gel medium. There are many ways producing collages. I don’t think




Would You Like To Go Back In Time? InPrint Magazine is a design, fashion, and arts magazine and would like to feature your works in it. InPrint Magazine is read by hundreds of thousands of people and has millions of visits each month! We’re present in over 180 countries and continue to grow!






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Bon AppĂŠtit by Astrid Kricos

Gnocchi Origin of the dish Italy


3 pounds russet potatoes 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 egg, extra large 1 pinch salt 1/2 cup canola oil

History of the dish

The word gnocchi may derive from the Italian word nocchio, meaning a knot in wood, or from nocca (meaning knuckle). It has been a traditional Italian pasta type of probable Middle Eastern origin since Roman times. It was introduced by the Roman legions during the expansion of the empire into the countries of the European continent. In the past 2,000 years, each country developed its own specific type of small dumpling, with the ancient gnocchi as their common ancestor. In Roman times, gnocchi were made from a semolina porridge-like dough mixed with eggs, and are still found in similar forms today, particularly the oven-baked gnocchi alla romana and Sardinia’s malloreddus (although these do not contain eggs). The use of potato is a relatively recent innovation, occurring after the introduction of the potato to Europe in the 16th century. Potato gnocchi are particularly popular in Abruzzo, Friuli-Venezia Giulia, Veneto, Ciociaria and other provinces of Latium. As with other mashed potato dishes they are best prepared with floury potatoes to keep a light texture.




My art is dripping with nature. Almost all art is. From finding a believable set of lines/patterns, which leads one’s art to grow across the canvass to the act of making something that can’t be duplicated, nuanced, and in some cases destroyed by a random collection of human hands and/or a divine destruction from nature and often times regrowth on top of that destruction. And the cycle goes on... I study roots, rocks & branches, insects and animal anatomy. Color combinations and all the rest. Quantum physics is also of great inspiration to my work. From the theory to the 3-D computer generated models. Sometimes the way I build something doesn’t adhere to the typical rules of nature, but that allows me to make my own set of believable rules, be a true creator.

more about the artist

Jay Blaine


Smart Phone. What inspires you when it comes to art? What is the design / artistic Nature (especially tropical rainforests), Sound, the element of world lacking these days? chance, economy of a line, raw More environmental design juxtapositions, and shocks of color. Tell us something curious about you nobody would guess. When you are not The dark meat on the turkey has designing, you are? always been my favorite. Making music or writing. If you could be a super hero for one day what would you be and why? X-Man (Nate Grey). He’s an Omega-level mutant from an alternate universe with powers so vast, it could destroy him. I’m from an alternate universe too. TV, Ipad, or none?

tacking artists, or drug-fuelled non-stop violence reinforced by a violent soundtrack that pervades cities today. Next would be the Dada era. What is your idea of a perfect day? Free car wash

What plays on your itunes? From working at a record store and such I have amassed over 78 If you could go back in time, days of music. It’s a rabbit hole… where would you go and why? I love exotic rhythms. I love soul. New York in the 70s/80s during I love psychedelic. From the bethe birth of Hip Hop. It was the ginning of time to all the way up wild west. Art was happening to today, my taste is one ocean everywhere. Parties were hapof many waves. Its Wild… pening everywhere. Block parties. Despite the fact that it was during one of the worst economic Tell us one thing in your life times for New York, people still you can't live without. had fun without extra laws at- The ability to see sound.



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Spring - 2014

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Profile for InPrint Magazine

InPrint Magazine Issue 14  

Aaron Beebe , Lea Sophie, Marcos Faunner, Hari Lualhari and Jay Blaine in this delightful issue Editor Elo Marc

InPrint Magazine Issue 14  

Aaron Beebe , Lea Sophie, Marcos Faunner, Hari Lualhari and Jay Blaine in this delightful issue Editor Elo Marc