Page 1


InPrint Magazine - 2015 - Spring



Spring - 2015


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

Would you like to have your works featured in one of our publications?

Contact us

InPrint Magazine social media FACEBOOK: TWITTER: @InPrintMag FLICKR:

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

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

Creativity + Arts + Colors = InPrint Magazine

Our Message 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)



contributors Alan Calardo Designer

Reza Ãlee Artist Contributor

Astrid Kricos Food Writer

Christopher Durant Journal Writer

Tim Anderson Creative Advisor

Sandra Muriel Social Media Guru

Our Last Issue

readers insights InPrint is a mag that focuses particularly on low-brow art (e.g., works that aren’t usually seen in mainstream cultural institutions.) While San Diego is their home-base, they make efforts to highlight talents world-wide that are normally under the radar - Illustrators, graffiti artists, collage artists, fashion, etc... Lexie Holder | USA “I’ve subscribed for one year now and it is wonderful letting my inner artist out to play!” Bonnie Billard | USA

Subscribe 6 Issues for



“It has relatively little advertising, and most of it is arty and cool so I don’t mind it.” Mynal | India

Do you have anything to say or any suggestions? Let us know email InPrint | Spring 2015


Who The Heck ar

re we?!


we are the inprinters!!!

InPrint Magazine | issue 18 | March - June 2015 Editor-in-chief Elo Marc | Layout and Art Direction Elo Marc Designers Alan Calardo, Tom Swisher Contributors Mark Stephen, Alex Amin, Mathew Stone Sandra Muriel, Alexandra Mars, Astrid kricos, Rick Byrme, Christopher Durant Creative Advisor Tim Anderson Artist Contributor Reza テネee This product and its entire content are protected by copyright. No use or re-print(including disclosure) maybe made of all or any part of this publication in any matter or form whatsoever without the prior written consent of InPrint. Views expressed in InPrint do not necessarily represent the opinions of the editors or parent company contact


th S ssue get social with us InPrint | Spring 2015















DESIGN PHOTOGRAPHY FOOD FASHION ILLUSTRATION LITERATURE PEOPLE 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 2015


digital magazine for creative artists


PowisCustom Where




DOU GSM OCK follow @dougsmockdotcom • find



Henrique de Franca

Henrique de França is a 32 years old and lives in Sao Paulo, Brazil. He is a visual artist and graphic designer. As an artist, he gets inspired by personal memory and everyday urban violence, often linking one to the other in order to discuss Latin America’s history and today’s concerns. Henrique de França has a BFA and post-graduate degree in Graphic Design. He made exhibitions in Brazil and abroad, including World Bank Art Program in Washington DC, USA. Carpe Diem Arte e Pesquisa in Lisbon, Portugal and MARCO (Museu de Arte Contemporanea) in Mato Grosso do Sul, Brazil. InPrint | Spring 2015








more about the artist




InPrint | Spring 2015




his to 30


George Barbier Regarded as one of the finest French illustrators of the early

twentieth century, George Barbier was born in 1882 in Nantes,

France. He is famously associated with the Art Deco movement

and aside from illustration, he became widely acclaimed for the

design of costumes, jewelry, wallpaper, glass, and more. His work

with various magazines such as Vogue cemented his reputation as a leading design artist.

Little is known of Barbier’s personal life, but it is known that he attended the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in the atelier of Jean Paul

Laurens in 1907. In 1911 at the age of twenty-nine Barbier

experienced his first exhibition which launched the artist’s career. Barbier’s success began with book and magazine illustration —especially in the area of French haute couture. His exceptional fashion illustrations led to working relationships with such magazines as Gazette du Bon Ton, L’Illustration, Femina, Le Jardin des Dames et Des Modes, Vogue, and La Vie Parisienne. He famously created the fashion—he did not simply draw fashionably clad models. A considerable portion of his illustrations additionally appeared in special collector’s books

InPrint | Spring 2015

which were popular in France. As a famous French artist, Barbier was part of a fashionable group nicknamed “The Knights of the Bracelet” for their mode of dress and flamboyant lifestyles. During the 1920s Barbier famously collaborated with the artist Erte for costumes and set designs for Les Follies Bergere. He even had success in Hollywood designing costuming for Rudolph Valentino which was praised in the New York Times. Barbier died at the height of his popularity in 1932 at the age


of fifty. As a popular mainstream artist, his work was known in both Europe and America. Aside from his design work, Barbier also wrote influential articles and essays on the topic of art and design. Some of Barbier’s most renowned works are illustrations for books such as Fetes Galantes by Paul Verlaine and works by Charles Baudelaire. The artwork of Barbier is highly collectible today. Among his most famous illustrations are Au Lido (1924), Au Revoir (1920), La Terre (1926), Le Feu (1926), Arlequin (1914), Alcyone (1923), La Danseuse Aux Jets d’eau (1924-1925), and L’Oiseau Volage (1914). Barbier’s style, which has been compared to the British illustrator Aubrey Beardsley for its simplicity of outline, is best known for its depiction of elegant women in fashionable and often exotic attire. His figures are frequently exiting theaters, standing beside luxurious automobiles, or lounging near fountains. Barbier’s art helped to depict the lavish world of the Art Deco style. His legacy resides in his elegant images of haute couture beauty.







the world is more colorful than you think! InPrint | Spring 2015



Amber Michelle RUSSELL Born on August third, 1984 in St. Paul Minnesota Amber Michelle Russell is a self-taught artist that specializes in emotionally captivating paintings which challenge the viewers appreciation for the darker side of beauty. Amber combines a unique blend of watercolor, coffee, ink, and graphite while focusing on fine details within the face and eyes. Amber’s work has been showcased in galleries throughout the United States, including display in Europe. InPrint | Spring 2015





more about the artist



Pawesome Pet Supplies Co TM



FRANK HOPPMANN Frank Hoppmann was born in 1975, nearly dead. He grew up in the countryside in the north of Germany and together with his brother he started very early on to draw picture stories with morbid and grotesque subject matters. Some day he started to study Graphic Design at Munster University with emphasis on drawing, illustration and printmaking. During his studies he concentrated on drawing, and worked as a court illustrator, cartoonist and illustrator for newspaper and satire magazines. in 2002 his degree show had the title “Liquor Lovers have many different faces�, an exhibition of over 250 drawings of drunken men and women. Hoppmann has been the illustrator for german Rolling Stone-magazine for more than ten years. His work has been awarded many prizes and exhibited in many countries. Frank Hoppmann works and lives mainly in Muenster, Germany.. InPrint | Spring 2015







more about the artist




Cardin InPrint | Spring 2015



more about the artist

Always an artist in some capacity, Cardin started out as a ballet dancer, then earning her B.A. in Art History from Florida Atlantic University, followed by an M.A. in Communications from Lynn University. She went on to hold several professional jobs in the arts, while continuing to produce personal and professional photography projects as a freelancer. In 2010 Cardin focused on pursuing her fine arts career full-time. in low light situations, which is a Do You Have A Favorite Walk big part of my work. Around Lens...If So What Is It? My Canon 17-105 mm lens is my Would you give a brief walk primary lens, which I use for pretty through your work flow? much everything I do. It gives me a great range for most of the work I start out planning my projects by writing down ideas, sketching that I do. things out, and ultimately writing out a story line. Most of my work Which one item of equipment is series based, so I see each piece would you say is the most as a performance with a story that important to you? should have a beginning, middle, Definitely my camera. I have been and resolution in the end. I usually using a Canon 6D for a couple of shoot for one or two hours, then years now and am quite in love delete anything I know will abwith what it can do. I’m not ex- solutely not work. I try to always tremely technical, but being pri- shoot RAW, so I start the editing marily a self-portraiture artist I process in Lightroom for initial edabsolutely love the wifi capability its, then end with Photoshop to add to turn my iPhone into a remote the more conceptual components. shutter. It also allows me to work

In general, during a session, how many pics would you say you take to find “the right one”? That varies a great deal depending on how much I’ve pre-planned. Some projects are so planned out I know exactly what I want each image to look like, so I will shoot as little as 50 images. If the idea is a bit more abstract I’ll shoot closer to 200 images where I’m experimenting with a variety of poses and lighting. When I’m shooting models I tend to shoot the most, usually around 800. The self-portraiture involves so much more, so it always produces less images in the end. Are you a self-taught photograSpring 2015 | InPrint



I rely on artificial light for most of my work, with most of my scenes being very dimly lit. I go for a lot of emotion from in my work Josephine Cardin - Photographer | Dominican Republic

pher or did you have a mentor that showed you the ropes? I studied fine art during my undergraduate studies, though I ultimately majored in art history. But I would say the bulk of my photography knowledge is self-taught. I’ve been in photography since I was a teenager, so I’ve spent a great deal of time reading everything I can about it, and experimenting constantly. I didn’t have a particular mentor, but I’ve been greatly inspired by all types of artist, especially painters.

reer, so I stopped focusing on what I didn’t have and began to work with what I did have, in this case a cheap lighting kit, a basement, and myself. What began as just a way to practice and experiment became my passion and focus. When I don’t shoot self-portraiture I tend to shoot other artists, especially dancers. I look for people who are genuine and comfortable with letting go and showing true emotion during a shoot.. Do you rely on lighting (natural, or artificial), or do you rely on darkroom/computer manipulation? I rely on artificial light for most of my work, with most of my scenes being very dimly lit. I go for a lot of emotion from in my work, so I keep the scenes and lighting pretty simple, keeping the focus on the figure. I try to get the right settings in camera and while I’m shooting, and rely on Photoshop more for conceptual work and creating a mood with textures and overlays.

I had always wanted to do it professionally, but it was more about reaching a place where I let go of fears and where I decided to truly give everything I could to making it a reality. It’s a tough path to choose, and requires you to move past fears and insecurities and believe in your work wholeheartedly. There are times when everyone is telling a photographer that a picture is good, but some am not satisfied with it. How do you know that a photo is really good? If I like it and feel something then I know it’s good. I’m by far my own worst critic and often am not satisfied even when others like it. I know what went into it and how it was shot and edited, so it takes more for me to be impressed. If I can look at my image and forget all the behind the scenes work, then I know it’s special.

How do you decide on locations & subjects? Most of my work is in studio, which I never thought I’d do. I started out doing travel and architectural photography, so I never imagined being inside with artificial light. But having been a dancer I naturally got into figurative work several years ago, which I fell in love with and now can’t imagine doing anything Before you put your work “out else. I got into self-portraiture out of there”. Do you have it critiqued by necessity. My family and I had just someone else, or do you just go with moved from Boston to Rochester, Was there a defining moment what your heart tells you is right? and we had our second child. I had when you knew that it was time to Both. Ultimately I go with what my very little time for anything, much take pictures professionally or was heart tells me is right, but I also less getting out and shooting, but I it a gradual transition? share it with people that I know didn’t want to give up on my art caInPrint | Spring 2015




will be brutally honest with me. My husband is my go to. He’s my biggest fan, but is also honest with me, so I trust his critique and feedback. I also sometimes share works in progresses with other artist friends to get initial impressions

What is your least favorite word? Hate. People use it to describe their dislike of almost everything, which is often exaggerated from some meaningless gripe they have. If you change your perspective you might have a hate less things and appreciWhat turns you on creatively, ate more of what is around you. spiritually or emotionally? Life itself is what inspires me. Our What profession other than your stories, experiences and emotions own would you like to attempt? are full of so much beauty and inspiration. Second to that is music, I would love to someday do someit has always and will always be one thing in the film industry. I have no of the biggest sources of inspiration idea in what space or context, but I naturally create by telling stories for my work. InPrint | Spring 2015

and illustrating human emotion. I’d love to take what I do in still images and bring it to life on film. What profession other than your own would you like to attempt? I want people to feel something. Whether they like my work or not I hope that it makes the viewer stop and feel connected to the work somehow. My theme of human emotions crosses cultures and reminds us that despite our backgrounds we all feel the same things throughout life. No matter how dark certain moments can seem, you’re not alone in feeling them.





InPrint | Spring 2015


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!






Purchase your InPrint Magazine On MagCloud website on demand. Rich colors and affordable prices. Don’t miss out, get your copy today!

nPrint Magazine

from scratch

With love by Astrid Kricos

Mahalabiya (Milk Pudding, blancmange)


2 cups milk 2 tbs granulated sugar 3 ½ tbs corn flour 3 tbs water ½ tsp orange blossom water

Preparation and cooking time:

Serves: 3-4 servings Preparation time: 5 minutes Cooking time: 10 minutes Chilling time: 1-3 hours

Crushed pistachios and almonds to decorate


Mahalabiya is a sweet Arab dessert similar to blancmange, made of milk and sugar, and thickened with cornstarch then laced with rose water or orange blossom water. It is often eaten during Ramadan after iftar or for the dawn meal of suhor. The milk custard can be garnished with with ground pistachio and almonds or with cinnamon, raisins and shredded coconut depending on preference.


How it’s made ----------------------------------

1. Pour the milk in a sauce pan

2. Dissolve the sugar in the milk

3. Add the water to the separate small bowl and

6. Put the sauce pan on medium high heat and keep on stirring the milk for 7 minutes or until it starts to boil

7. Stir the milk for 1-3 more minutes Turn off the heat and let the milk cool down for 3 minutes



corn flour in a d mix them well

4. Add the corn flour-water mixture to the milk and mix them well


5. Add the orange blossom water

8. Pour the milk pudding in a heat proof serving glass. Smoothen the surface with the back of a tea spoon

9. Put it in the refrigerator for 1-3 hours (you can cover it with a cling film to prevent the surface from crusting; however I sometimes leave it uncover because I like that crust!) Take it out of the refrigerator right before serving Decorate it with crushed pistachios and almondsServe it cold


HoW Co Logo D Promote

olors in Design e Brands


Color Phycology In Logo Design

Article Contributor:

Michael Crawford

Logo designers take additional care in incorporating colors. A basic mistake can ruin the design. A well-balanced use of colors, however, will create the desired emotional impact on the viewers. Their response to the logo is based on the back of the emotions evoked by the colors in the design. So, viewers’ response to an excellent logo design depends a lot on use of appropriate colors. Colors can be categorized as warm and cool when it comes to incorporating them in logo design for brand marketing purpose. Red, yellow and orange are generally accepted as warm colors while blue, green and grey are cool colors. The message of warm colors is that of energy and excitement. The cool colors evoke a relaxing feeling. InPrint | Spring 2015

A logo designer can make good use of the warm and cool colors to convey a business message to the viewers. Colors evoke the desired emotion from the target audience. But colors should be used only after knowing the attributes of a business and the message it wishes to send to the consumers and market.

ing the business interest of the companies in food business. Red is the color for energy and hence many food logos have this color to target youthful audience.

Lays, Coca-Cola, Red Bull logos are famous for their wise use of red to attract young generation towards it food products. Other businesses such as TV channels Red – Red evokes the feeling of also strategically utilized red energy, anger, passion of love, in logo. rage, excitement and adventure. So, it is a warm color that you should select very carefully. The designers usually prefer this color when they need to express Yellow is another crucial warm some feeling of warmth through color through which logo designers express joy, positivity, a logo. playfulness, sunshine, warmth, For brand-building purpose, red concern and inquisitiveness. is the color of choice for advanc- This eye-catching color gives


positive and sunny image to a express feelings of good health tutes use blue to generate faith. brand or business. The color tar- and growth. Renowned drinking water comgets youth for their energy. panies have blue in their logos.

Starbucks Coffee, Animal Planet, Global players using yellow in Holiday Inn and BP are some Facebook, Twitter, Pepsi, Skype, their logos include DHL, Shell, of the global companies using IBM, Dell and Walmart are some McDonald’s, National of the global players who made green in their logos. Geographic and Nikon. a good use of blue in their logos for branding purpose.

Green represents nature and its freshness. So, the color is also associated with natural beauty, growth and coolness. Companies which have a concern about environmental issues typically have logos with green color. Also, the businesses involved in farm products create logos with predominance of this color to

Blue also has association with nature due to this being the color of ocean and sky. The logo designers use blue to evoke depth, vastness, heights, calmness, success and power. The color represents consistency also. Technology-based companies and mostly the social networking sites are fond of blue to include it in their logos. Governmental organizations and medical insti-

To conclude, people recognize a brand by the colors used in its logos and other marketing tools. So, selection of colors should be based on the type of business you run and the industry you are in. You can share your experience on how to create logo design with colors in order to evoke certain emotions from the viewers and targeted audience. Spring 2015 | InPrint


KING Christopher Durant says that “Art is my way of life; I need it in my life”. Over the years, he can never really look back on a time when he first started to call himself an artist. “ As far back as I can remember, I have always been interested in art. I first started drawing when I was 3 years old, becoming fascinated with everything I set my eyes on”

more about the artist



Christopher Durant

designing, you are? What inspires you when it Watching television, mainly comes to art? following my favorite sport I am inspired by the world in which is tennis and occasionally general. Seeing nature in action reading the odd book or magais a beautiful thing, whether it zine. Drawing takes a lot out of be a bird in flight or the sound me both mentally and physically , of the wind interacting with the so its nice to just relax some days trees. You appreciate the simple mechanisms that fundamentally If you could be a super hero make us exist in the first for one day what would you be place. Life, that’s my and why? greatest inspiration Not saying Superman as that is always the number 1 choice!, I When you are not always wanted to be Neo out of InPrint | Spring 2015

the Matrix. He was a human that realized he could control his own reality inside and outside the matrix, which almost made him invincible, despite him being “Only human”. The idea of controlling our own fate is something that inspires me from this character. TV, Ipad, or none? I love TV, and I love my Ipad, if I had to pick I’d go for my Ipad, it does everything I need and more. What is the design /


artistic world lacking these days? Integrity...people not being unique and sketchbooks, most of everything these days is done digitally on a computer, and I hate that. Some of the best ideas were created by drawing in a sketchbook

If you could go back in time, where would you go and why? The Renaissance. To meet my idol and fellow artist Leonardo da Vinci and to watch him draw and paint. Id also tell him to give the Mona Lisa a mustache

I forget about those things, and those are the happiest days for me What plays on your itunes? Mat Zo, Jeremy Olander...the list goes on.....I love progressive house music!

What is your idea of a Tell us one thing in your life perfect day? Tell us something A day where I can just relax, draw, you can’t live without. curious about you nobody have a cup of tea and not worry Family, mainly my Mum, Dad would guess. about all the negativity of the and Brother. Love them all I suffer from Phonophobia- The world and my life. When I draw, fear of sound and loud noises



The Shop


Now you can buy tees, pillows, mugs and even shower curtains from your favorite InPrint Magazine design quotes. with colorful prints and amazing quality the collection is designed

Introduce some ski lodge charm and have that cabin in the woods vibe all year long with this deer bust from Cardboard Safari. With his vibrant orange finish, Bucky is sure to brighten any wall and is truly a sight to behold.

Is it a camera? Is it a USB stick? Clap your hands because it’s both! That’s right, Clap is a USB camera. This finely constructed gem pays attention to the most minute of details and has a knack for simplicity and functio nality. Equipped with a two megapixel fine glass lens, 1280x1024 picture resolution, and up to 16GB microSD capacity, this pocketsized gizmo packs a big punch.


Logic will get you from A to B. Imagination will take you everywhere.

Spring - 2014

PO BOX 83324 SAN DIEGO, CA 92138

InPrint Magazine Issue 18  

Henrique de Franca, George Barbier, Amber Michelle Russell,Frank Hoppmann, Josephine Cardin and Christopher Durant

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you