AKITO SHIMOYAMA / ANA SEIXAS= / ANNA DANILOVA / CLAUDIA LIGARI / DAVID GARCIA / ED MAXIMUS / EMMA BRADSTREET ERIC CHU / EWA KEPYS / JAY RIGGIO / JESÚS SOTÉS VICENTE / KRZYSZTOF FRANKIEWICZ / MALGORZATA JUCHNIK / MAREK WÓJCIAK MARTIJN MENDEL / MELISSA HOUBEN & LEROY VAN HALEN / SIMONE TRUONG
/ SYLWIA GRZEGÓRZKO / TOMOKAZU HAMADA
E D I T O R S A B B I E
C O H E N
J E S S I E
C O H E N
fifteen------C O N T R I B U T O R S
Akito Shimoyama Ana Seixas Anna Danilova Claudia Ligari David Garcia Ed Maximus Emma Bradstreet Eric Chu Ewa Kepys Jay Riggio Jes煤s Sot茅s Vicente Krzysztof Frankiewicz Malgorzata Juchnik M a re k W贸 j c i a k Martijn Mendel Melissa Houben & Leroy van Halen S i m o n e Tr u o n g Sylwia Grzeg贸rzko To m o k a z u H a m a d a 2 N Ve ER GaAgZaI N / EN v LeAr LZ aY z M y AM z iEn e
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NEVERLAZYMAGAZINE@GMAIL.COM WWW.NEVERLAZY.NET • BLOG.NEVERLAZY.NET
Autumn 2014 / 3
E D I T O R ’ S
L E T T E R
Before we knew it, Spring turned into Summer, and now Autumn is unfolding. Time is flying by, and the team behind NeverLazy has never been busier. Pace is also picking up where inspiration is concerned, as more and more fantastic artists, designers and photographers are generating amazing work ever so quickly. Even though everything is speeding up and we are rushing through lists of things to do, the creativity of our contributors is motivating us to slow down and take a moment to appreciate the work we are featuring. In this Autumn 2014 issue, covered by young fashion designer Emma Bradstreet, we are glad to present exclusive stories by photographers David Garcia, Ed Maximus, Eric Chu, Ewa Kępys, Krzysztof Frankiewicz, Malgorzata Juchnik, Martijn Mendel, Sylwia Grzegórzko, Tomokazu Hamada and their talented teams. This issue has an abundance of photography, as well as a few gems and pearls in illustration, graphic design and mixed media. We have been particularly proud to see that a few of our previous contributors are continuous to work with us, and hope you, dear reader, will carry on enjoying each issue to come. ∞ JC
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M Y B OY S , D OW N T OW N
P H O T O G R A P H Y M A R T I J N M E N DE L S T Y L I N G E L I N B A A R DA M A K E - U P Z I PP OR A B OE L OE R DI T Y A S S I S T A N T P H O T O G R A P H E R A DA M K R E N A
As much as it expresses silence and beauty, there is also an honest sadness and tragedy to â€˜My Boys, Downtownâ€™, a new editorial story by rising Dutch photographer Martijn Mendel. With his use of rich colour and texture, Martijn has created a narrative which oozes with depth and produces an absolutely timeless cinematic effect. In an exclusive interview with NeverLazy Magazine, the photographer speaks of his visual aesthetic and admiration for the likes of Lana Del Rey, and explains what this incredible story says about himself. >
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Who is Martijn Mendel? I am a young photographer from Holland with a strange fascination for everything that is dramatic. I find beauty within the American cinematic language. I could say that the world is a fucked up place, yet it is also amazingly beautiful, and I strive to display these two elements in my work.
Describe your aesthetic to us, and what you try to achieve through your work... In my work I constantly try to show my vision of the world and how it is portrayed in its finest state. I truly believe that we can only experience true happiness if weâ€™re open to all that there is to feel. This series mainly experiments with portraying the beauty in tragedy. >
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Tell us a bit about this editorial story, ‘My Boys, Downtown’, and what you want to convey through its cinematic atmosphere... The third photo (the one between the shelves) is probably the most honest picture I’ve ever taken. It’s very voyeuristic. It shows how I look at people and certain situations, or how I imagine them to be. You’re secretly looking at this set with a couple of people. You are aware something’s going on, and you want to know what it is. It’s like a forbidden fruit: it only tastes better once you’ve acquired it, and you only want more of it.
What does this story say about yourself and your creative identity? For years, I’ve wanted to make a short movie about a guy sitting in a train, chewing bubblegum, his cheeks going up and down and his lips wet. Every detail in itself can be so precious and beautiful, erotic in a way. I wanted to share this – the small moments that make the scene something so tender and adored. As I said before, this series is also very dramatic and cinematic. For me, it’s a ‘celebration’ of feeling. In my country everybody is very mellow and down-to-earth, and although I can understand why people >
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---- â€œI want to make [people] realize that they can make their lives as alluring as a piece of art.â€?
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like being that way, it also bothers me a lot. I want to shake those people and make them feel. I want to make them realize that they can make their lives as alluring as a piece of art – or a movie, in this case.
In what ways would you say you have grown as a photographer, up until now? What paths do you see yourself exploring down the line? I’m still figuring out who I am, exactly. Actually, photography is a medium that really helps me find answers. I see fascinations and subjects coming back in my work. That’s how I am figuring out who I am, what I love and most importantly, what I want to share.
What themes or concepts are you eager to explore within your work? People say: “that’s so not done!” and it can be really easy to agree with that, but I’m always interested in asking: “why is it so not done?” Is that solely the case because society says so? I think that in the near future you will see a lot of work from me that will deal with these issues. Additionally, I want to explore more stories that deal with human relationships (such as threeways, like this story ‘My Boys, Downtown’) but also with little details (such as white socks and sport shoes, which I love!) >
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---- “We can only experience true happiness if we’re open to all that there is to feel.”
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Who would you most like to collaborate with? The answer to this question constantly changes. It really depends on who I relate to during a certain phase. One of my goals is to work with musicians. Right now I really love what Lana Del Rey is producing and would love to make a video for her. She sells this ‘lifestyle’ and it just works. I can relate to it as well. Within photography, I would love to work with a more accomplished photographer like Steven Klein, whom I really admire. He has this perfect balance: he makes commercial work that still clearly contains his ‘own’ footprint.
A word of wisdom to share with us? Try to build a palace that has its foundation built upon your dreams, then live in it with full glory. ∞
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Fashion photographer Malgorzata Juchnik immortalises perfection with her series Bearish Girls, which encapsulates female attraction and power through striking outfits, effortless poses and stylings that, whilst androgynous,
THE BEARISH GIRLS also denote an undeniably glamorous edge. Malgorzata presents an editorial story that excites through its fierceness, as much as it stuns through its modern spin on timeless and classic fashion. âˆž AC
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â€œWith time, you gain confidence and things just click.â€?
At the ripe age of 22, fashion graduate Emma
after showing my collection at Graduate
Bradstreet seems to have already found her
Fashion Week and now I am starting my career
grounding in the world of fashion. The London-
in the industry.
based womenswear designer stuns with a strong graduate collection that beautifully
What were the motivations behind your
embodies her flair for sophisticated, minimal
designs and clean-cut shapes. In an interview with NeverLazy Magazine, the bright young
I have always been really interested in tailoring
talent talks about her inspirations behind her
and the way clothes are cut and designed
collection as well as the plans and projects in
so that subtle, understated details result in
store for her now.
clever, unique garments. I think details are what make a garment so this is something that
Who is Emma Bradstreet?
played a huge part in my collection. My style is very minimalist with a focus on quality and cut
I am a womenswear designer living in London.
so there was a lot of research done on this area
I recently graduated from Kingston University
of design. >
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How has being a student at Kingston
My collection demonstrates my love for
What are your biggest goals as a
University changed your approach to
tailoring and my interests and tastes in design.
designer and creative?
My style is quite minimal with an eye for detail and this is reflected in my collection. The
Ultimately, one day I aim to have my own
At Kingston we took part in a number of
garments show my passion for subtle detailing
business, whether it is on a small scale by
different competition briefs for various design
with menswear influences, as well as my taste
selling garments or accessories or whether it
brands which taught us to be commercially
for high end, beautiful quality fabrics.
is something Iâ€™ll go into more seriously. This is something that I would be so keen to get into,
aware and adaptable as designers. This gave us a good grounding when starting our
What does fashion design empower you
but I feel that at this stage in my career I would
final collections, but it was great to also
like to gain a little more experience first.
Fashion design empowers me to create and
What are your plans, now that you have
design beautiful clothes and constantly seek
push boundaries and be creative to produce collections that were entirely unique.
What does your collection say about
to provide something new and exciting to the
yourself, on both a professional and
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I am currently working as a Design ProtĂŠgĂŠ at Karen Millen, where I work in the accessories >
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department. It’s something quite new to me
much about just yet. I am always open to ideas
so it’s been great to expand my skill set and
and think it would be really exciting to work
try something different. I’m always interested
with something and someone from a different
in trying new things, so it has been a great
opportunity for me to get started in the industry and get some experience.
A word of wisdom to share with us?
Who would you most like to collaborate
Have faith in what you are doing! Sometimes
with from within the visual arts and
it takes a little time to find your own style
and what you do best, but with time you gain confidence and things just click. It’s important
I love the idea of collaborating with someone
to be flexible but to know who you are as a
from the visual arts or fashion sphere, but
designer, and not to compromise that. ∞
this isn’t something that I have thought too
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Pamplona-based artist Jesús Sotés Vicente, who goes by the pseudonym Dr. Invention, is an illustrator and graphic designer who pays homage to his childhood love of comic books. The 40-year-old creates vivid, surrealist graphics full of depth and with an aesthetic stance that is almost reminiscent of the works of Picasso. He talks to NeverLazy Magazine about how he perceives his own work and creates such imaginative illustrated worlds.
DR. INVENTION Tell us a bit about yourself and your creative world under the pseudonym ‘Dr. Invention’... When I was a child I remember spending hour upon hour reading Sci-Fi and horror comics, alone, in my room. Since then, I have never stopped drawing. My interest in graphic design came some years later. I am a self-taught illustrator and graphic designer, and have been for 10 years. I have been both of these within different studios and advertising agencies since 2003, until around 2010. Since 2010, I have worked under the pseudonym Dr. Invention, as a freelancer.
This pseudonym came to me, like many things in life, by chance. One day I opened a book to a random page and there they were, two words, >
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mixed among many more. The book had a
which do you find more challenging?
quickly. Sometimes I do have a research period before launching into a project, but from my
vintage touch and an old book smell, reminding me of a DC or Marvel comic. I thought it was
Both are really challenging, and there is
experience sketching and being hands-on is
perfect for me, a small tribute to the Sci-Fi
clear proof of that in this business. A lot of
often the best way to reach my goal â€“ and to
comics that I have really loved since I was
it is down to its intellectual nature: a good
be happy with the finished product. Research
concept, hidden meanings, a good system of
is often the most challenging part but it is
communication or a good visual narrative
absolutely necessary. Very rarely do good
How do illustration and graphic design
almost always comes from my mind. These
ideas arise out of nowhere. Once Iâ€™ve overcome
feed into each other in your practice?
elements are more challenging than the
this phase, the more exciting part of the work
physical facets of working with a concrete
begins: giving shape to an idea in the best
My illustrations are a real blend of my work
palette of colour, themes and innovative
and knowledge as a graphic designer. I see
compositions, even though these are also very
this particularly in the composition and
important. The less obvious part is often the
I gain inspiration from a lot of current works
containment of the elements I work with.
and contemporary authors, although I am always looking for new and original inspiration,
Despite this, I do try to follow my intuition and spontaneity as much as possible, so I can
How would you describe your
especially in past artistic movements. I try to
work as naturally and freely as possible. Not
illustrations? What creative process do
maintain an open mind, free of prejudice, to
that they were totally spontaneous: I think
you follow and what are they inspired
be in a position to be inspired, and sometimes
planning is very important in the process of
inspiration comes from the most unexpected things; reading, conversations, different
creation, especially the elements I want to work with, which shows a clear influence of my
I donâ€™t like talking about my illustrations.
places... I am also really fond of handmade
graphic design background. However, I do not
I prefer to hear what others have to say about
work, so I can take a step back from digital
see the influence of illustrative background
them, which is often more interesting, inspiring
tools. Working with my hands helps me
in my graphic design work as much, but that is
and sometimes makes me curious.
connect with my own essence and stimulates my creativity. >
possibly because I am not capable of seeing it. My creative process is very simple and Between illustration and graphic design,
consists of pushing myself into action very
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What have been your most interesting
What are you proud of, as an artist?
projects or collaborations to date?
Do you have any regrets?
Creating an identity for Navarra Film
I’m proud of my progress as an artist over the
Commission and one for Xuberoa Farm School
last few years, how I’ve grown step-by-step. It
are two projects that have given me immense
makes me feel really happy to look at my work
satisfaction for various reasons. But so many
and be able to identify with that unique sense
projects have been interesting and satisfying
or meaning that I created under the surface,
to me throughout my career so far.
like a subterranean river that runs through my work. A principle of Tao says: “That which
How have your experiences as a designer
is visible gives form to things; that which is
and illustrator changed you and your
invisible gives them its value”. I do not have
regrets, since bad and good choices have both brought me to where I am. Regrets are a heavy
Dealing with graphic projects for different
load to carry and it is better to live a life that is
clients and all with different solutions,
free of them.
has made me investigate and explore a lot of different areas. Doing this gives me an
What is in store for you now?
excellent opportunity to learn and grow. At the same time, it is also a great way to become
I’m currently working on restyling the brands
more open minded and see the world from
of two restaurants under the same name, as
different points of view, not just within the
well as creating a new line of menus for them.
creative field, but for myself too. It has pulled me closer to happiness.
A word of wisdom to share with us? Humility. ∞ GC
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Martin Lamothe Hoodie Bershka Trousers Diesel Shoes Adidas Cap Mühlbauer Wrap
PHOTOGRAPHY DAVID GARCIA HAIR & MAKEUP ELI GARCIA S T Y L I N G & A R T D I R E C T I O N A LVA R A R C E MODEL KYLIE VAN BEEK ZANDSTRA @ FLEMING
BLU E A FTERNOON Fashion photographer David Garcia explores a fine line between feminine appeal and elements of masculine stylings with his fantastic new editorial story, Blue Afternoon. Created with the help of stylist and art director Alvar Arce and make-up and hair artist Eli Garcia, this series is a unique expression of style and glamour in which a monochrome palette meets the boldness of predominantly blue hues – creating the perfect backdrop for a display of urban-meets-tailored fashion. Blue Afternoon exudes a cool feel as much as it also sets our pages on fire. ∞ AC
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Eleven Paris Basic Jersey Zara Man Trousers Diesel Boots Timberland Bonnet M端hlbauer Wrap
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Eleven Paris Shirt Penguin Trousers Diesel Shoes Fitflop
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Martin Lamothe Sweater Penguin T-shirt H&M Basic Trousers Zara Shoes Fitflop Umbrella Vogue
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Eleven Paris Shirt Penguin Trousers Diesel Shoes Fitflop Blazer
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Zara Man Boots Timberland Jersey
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Diesel Scarf Tommy Hilfiger Boots Timberland Sunglasses Persol
Shirt, Jacket, Trousers
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Martin Lamothe Sweater Penguin T-shirt H&M Basic Trousers Zara Shoes Fitflop Umbrella Vogue
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HUMANS ARE VECTORS DIRECTION CED PAKUESVSKIJ A RT D I R E C T I O N E L I SA B E T TA G I OV I FASHION DESIGN CLAUDIA LIGARI HAIR & MAKEUP ANIA MELNIKOVA S E T & P R O P D E S I G N E L I SA P E S C ATO R E MODELS JOY AND NIKA @ ICEMODELS PRODUCTION FULLSCREAM
Italian-born fashion designer Claudia Ligari presents an intriguing take on masculinity with her fall/winter 2014 collection, which features textured fabrics, simple shapes and an atmosphere that resonates with elegance and maturity. The collection combines high fashion and innovation with its interactive fashion film Humans Are Vectors, directed by Ced Pakusevskij: by inviting users to re-order the sequence of film shots to their liking, the video places an emphasis on the smallest movements of both the designs and the human figure, and is an intriguing display of modernity and beauty. âˆž AC
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T R ACE With her recent series Trace, artist and photographer Anna Danilova has created an intriguing world in which photography meshes with simple lines and shapes, drawn out in pen to softly and sensibly express the delicate nature of the female figure. In a conversation with NeverLazy Magazine, the Russian artist shares her story and influences and tells us how she combines photography and fine art in her creative practice. >
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Tell us about yourself, where you’re
don’t enjoy extra trips in Moscow traffic jams.
from, and what you specialise in as an
I film and work mostly at home, if possible.
artist? How do you combine photography and I am originally from Stavropol, a small southern
fine art? How much would you say one
town in the North Caucasus. Like most
influences the other in your creative
provincial Russian towns in 90s it was not the
most attractive place to live in, so my mother decided to move to Moscow, where I still live
I cannot judge the influence of one on the
now. In Moscow I got into a good school and
other; both of them are extremely connected
college to study cultural studies, but soon I
with each other, more than it seems at first
realized that fine art attracts me a lot more. I
glance. Of course, the materials and means
left it and became to educate myself earnestly.
are different, but for me the most important
From the beginning I have drawn people, and
is the final product, the object of perception. I
that has become my main area of interest in
am fundamentally opposed to the Aristotelian
both fine art and photography.
idea of catharsis, of art as a foothold for the eradication of the passions. Views of Vygotsky
What does a typical day in your life look
are closer for me: he believed that art should
carry an internal conflict that arises in the viewer, and for its occurrence, all means are
My typical day is rich in events; I’d rather wake
good – both photography and fine art. In my
up late, if possible, and go to bed late. I try to
mind I see the final image, and if I think it
plan all of my shoots in the city for the same
will be easier to translate as a photo, then
day, as I live in the outskirts of the city and I
I will shoot it as such; if it is easier to do as >
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a painting, then it will be a painting. Some ideas
How does living in Moscow influence
just fall on the boundaries of these techniques.
your work? Moscow is an interesting city, and that is the
Between photography and fine art,
most important part of it: it is big, it gives me
which are you more drawn to and why?
plenty of opportunities to make my projects happen. You can organise a photo shoot in one
The choice of technique, as I said, is not crucial;
day, and, most importantly, many people are
the final product is more important to me.
around who are willing to help implement the
Currently photography is more accessible to
most ambitious ideas. The only negative thing
me, probably due to the fact that I have more
that can be said is that Moscow has a poorly
means to explore this area at the moment.
developed market for the implementation of
Nowadays I have opportunities to collaborate
my creative projects â€“ I do not co-operate with
with designers and models that are close to me
any gallery or magazine on a regular basis, for
What are your inspirations at the
What are your biggest ambitions, as an
At the moment I am inspired by old age. The
In my opinion, ambitions should not be large,
natural destruction of beauty creates an inner
since you often have to make a choice between
conflict that attracts me in art.
them and the art. For me, my main ambition is probably to make a living from my art, and have an opportunity to travel and not be tied down by a permanent job and routine. âˆž
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Volver Necklace Diaboli Kill
E Q U I L I B R I U M
P H O T O G R A P H Y S T Y L I N G
R A Y M O N D M O D E L
H A I R
N I G E L L A
M A X I M U S
G E E
A N N E - L I S E
O N E
M O D E L S
M I L L E R M A K E U P
A S H A
S M I T H
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Dark elegance meets a supernatural atmosphere in Equilibrium, an unmissable new editorial project shot by New Yorkbased fashion photographer Ed Maximus. By combining intense expressions and a richly textured wardrobe with a dramatic play on lighting, the photographer has created a timeless story based around a mystical and almost otherworldly concept. Equilibrium is a unique photographic series with an unmistakably immersive quality, created by the photographer in collaboration with stylist Raymond Gee, hair stylist Nigella Miller and makeup artist Asha Smith. âˆž AC
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Cres E. Dim
Cres E. Dim
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Fashion photographer Eric Chu returns to the pages of NeverLazy Magazine with a brand new project that we are excited to present: Better Tomorrow, a gripping editorial story in which earthy tones mix with the richness of monochromatic hues, to create a masculine and mysterious story filled with attitude. By using the textures of an urban backdrop and smartly-layered clothing, the photographer brings a bubbling and brilliant hint of drama to an otherwise cool and laid-back shoot, creating the perfect narrative to keep us going as we stumble into a new season. âˆž AC
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B E T T O M
T E R M O R R O W P H O T O G R A P H Y
E R I C
S T Y L I N G H A I R M O D E L A S S I S T A N T
M A K E U P
C A R L Y
P O N G S A K O R N
I V Y
L I L Y
K E Y
C H U X U L I N
M O D E L
Y A N A N I S S O R N
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Forever 21 Vest Oak and Fort Pants American Apparel
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AllSaints Boots Aldo
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Express Boots Aldo Shorts
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Forever 21 Vest Oak and Fort Pants American Apparel
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Crop Tank, Pants
American Apparel Vest Forever 21
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Stylenanda Jacket H&M Dress
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C O U L D
E S C A P E
T E L L I N G B R E A K
F R E E
F R O M
T H E
F A M I L A R N O
M A Y B E
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T H E N
U S A N D
E X C U S E S .
W E â€™ D
F I N D
A L L W E
T H E
S H O U L D
P U S H N O
R E A S O N S S T O P .
O U R S E L V E S .
D I S T R A C T I O N S .
B E T T E R
T O M O R R O W .
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â€œ N AT U R E I S A G O O D M O T H E R W H O C H E R I S H E S PE OP L E . â€?
His landscape, urban and still life photographs
Tell us a bit about yourself...
are captivating shots of the every day that inspire one to dream: Akito Shimoyama,
I work in information and communication
a 40-year-old photographer from Tokyo,
technology industry, which has nothing to
Japan, immortalises shots of the world as he
do with the art. I just take photos for fun
perceives it, in ways that bring out the beauty
and document weekend trips with my analog
and transience of what others might regard as
cameras. Looking into a viewfinder gives me an
the mundane. The visual artist tells us of his
opportunity to experience something entirely
inspirations, his tools of the trade, and how he
different from everyday life. >
knows he has captured the perfect shot.
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What are your biggest inspirations at the
I look for specific locations and all sorts of
How do you know you have captured the
natural things. I like photographing a landscape
shot of a person’s back. I know once I have developed a negative film –
I’m always inspired by beautiful works of arts, drawings, music, cinema and photography all
Your work is quite soft. How do you go
that’s a joke. I pay attention to three elements
around the world.
about achieving such an atmosphere?
before I shoot: knowing the light condition, imagining what the composition is like, and
What cameras do you shoot with and
I think the lens of my old camera as well as
what draws you to using them?
expired film cause that. Also, a mild depth of field gives a good effect.
knowing what moment I will be capturing.
What plans do you have in store for yourself?
I often use full mechanical cameras such as the Canonet QL17, Pentax MX and Plaubel Makina
In your photographic work, what is
67, because I don’t want to care about running
your take on the relationship between
Traveling somewhere to pull off real life
out of battery while I’m shooting. But I also
humans and nature?
outside of Japan, and finding expired film.
kyocera T Proof (Yashica t5) when my travel
Nature is a good mother who cherishes
A word of wisdom to share with us?
schedule is tighter.
people: I keep trying to express this phrase
prefer point-and-shoot cameras such as the
in my photo. But that is hard to achieve, so
“A man says what he knows, a woman says what
What do you look for in a setting,
these days I’ve also been releasing the shutter
will please.” - J.J. Rousseau ∞
location or object?
without thinking that.
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G E T A W A Y PHOTOGRAPHY EWA KEPYS
By relying on the elegance of a subdued colour palette, edgy dark contrasts and a natural backdrop, Ewa Kępys stuns yet again with one of her latest, signature editorial stories: Getaway, a beautiful ode to nature as well as a cool, calming farewell to the summer season. With its fairytale feel and its use of graceful, detailed outfits, this story conveys a dreamy setting that appears to have emerged straight out of the young photographer’s wild imagination. Getaway tells a rich, atmospheric and moody tale, as it inspires viewers to escape from the every day. ∞ AC
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4 HALE ST P H O T O G R A P H Y
K R Z Y S Z T O F S T Y L I N G
M A K E U P
R E T O U C H I N G M O D E L
P I P
F R A N K I E W I C Z A L E K S A N D R A
A L E K S A N D R A L E N I S
K U L I Ń S K A
R O Z N I A T A
M O D E L S
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We are excited to present 4 Hale St, a refreshing editorial story by fashion photographer Krzysztof Frankiewicz, whose clean and playful photographs make for another compelling return of his work to the pages of NeverLazy Magazine. For this project, created in collaboration with stylist Aleksandra Kulińska and make-up artist and retoucher Aleksandra Rożniata, Krzysztof has produced a stylish and modern set of photographs that is nothing if not a flawless, vibrant and simply brilliant display of his photographic skill. ∞ AC
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“ E V E RY PI E C E I M A K E TA K E S M E O N A N U N E X PE C T E D JO U R N E Y . ” American film student-turned-collagist
a lot with photography when I made my
Jay Riggio creates worlds of dreams with
first collage. I really just stumbled upon the
traditional collages that, although quite simple
medium. Cutting and pasting images happened
in appearance, are charged with an array of
organically for me; all of a sudden, there was
colourful, conceptual and humorous narratives.
this unique and challenging way to tell a story
In an inspiring interview with NeverLazy
without words or a script. The more I played
Magazine, the rising Brooklyn- and New York-
with juxtaposing imagery and messing with
based talent tells us how he became a collagist,
visual perspective, the more I saw the infinite
what his collages say about himself, and what
possibilities in collage. I made my first collage
themes have sparked his interest so far – from
over 15 years ago and can’t seem to stop.
religion, to death, to the origin of mankind’s existence.
What kind of collage do you specialize in, and what do you like most about it?
Why did you decide to become a collagist?
I work with paper, glue, scissors and an X-Acto knife. Every piece I create is made using
When I first started making collages, it really
original materials from books and magazines
wasn’t something I was conscious of. I was
that I find at thrift stores and stoop sales. I
studying film and writing and experimenting
guess you can say I specialize in analog, >
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cut-and-paste collage. I love the process of
What elements do you often use in your
sourcing new material and cutting and pairing
collages and why?
imagery. Every piece I make takes me on an unexpected journey, from start to finish.
There’s quite a bit of nature in my work, as well as human characteristics. I’m interested
What do your collages say about your
in how nature plays a part in the developed
world we live in. The way we interact with our surroundings and how our behaviour is
I think my work tends to be rooted in the
shaped by things around us is strange, scary
dream world. I’m interested in the surreal,
and beautiful at times. I think there’s quite a
the absurd and ideas about birth, death, love,
bit of religious symbolism in my work as well.
nature and god. I think there’s also quite a bit
I ponder death and the origin of our existence
of humour in my work. Each piece I make has a
daily. The blind faith that organised religion
title that I hope conveys a story and emotion
provides is something that’s bizarre and
when paired with the imagery. I guess what
amazing. There are no definitive answers, just
my collages say about me is that I’m a bit
points of interest that I find along the way. >
of a dreamer with a sense of humour, and a sentimental to fault.
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How do you push yourself to overcome
What goals are you working towards at
I try my hardest to not be married to any one
Right now I’m working towards getting my
idea and be open to trying new things. When
work into more galleries and doing some more
you’re cutting up original pages from books
collaborations with brands. Other than that,
and magazines, it’s easy to treat an image
I just want to make the best work I can, the
you like favourably or to be overly cautious.
kind of work that makes people feel something
Plus, once you glue something down, it’s done.
There’s no turning back. When I find myself being too careful, I make it a point to say,
A word of wisdom to share with us?
“fuck it” and commit to an idea. Sometimes a collage turns out like shit, it could have been
I don’t think I’m very wise. But what keeps
good but I ruined it, and other times it works.
me going, day to day, is the notion that this
Frustration and glory are part of the crazy
life is nothing more than a fleeting dream. It’s
process of creating. It’s important to not fear
important to do what makes you happy before
it and to embrace it when you can.
it’s time to wake up. ∞
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Melissa Houben & Leroy van Halen
With their striking new editorial story The
feel, a touch of history and a lot of comment on
Shape I’m In, fashion photographer Melissa
Houben and design student Leroy van Halen sought to explore the LGBT community
Melissa: My name is Melissa Houben, I work as
in Russia and pay homage to its quest for
a freelance photographer in The Netherlands.
social recognition. The Dutch duo speak to
After four years of modelling I got bored
NeverLazy Magazine about the concept, story
with being the concept in a photo shoot and
and challenges behind this project, as well as
wanted to create shoots myself. So I started
their experiences collaborating for the first
photographing, and that went really well!
(laughs) In the months that followed I met up with several photographer friends who were
To begin, could you both introduce
willing to help me start up my photographic
yourselves to our readers?
career. I love photography a lot; I think my photographic style can be described as smooth
Leroy: My name is Leroy Sirasit van Halen. I’m
but with a quirky and vintage edge. I really
a fashion design student at ArtEZ Institute of
like balancing glamorous fashion with making
Arts in the Netherlands, and in my spare time
pictures look strangely compelling.
I work as a freelance designer. I’m originally from Thailand but was raised in a small village
What is the concept behind this editorial
in the Dutch countryside. Ever since I was
story, ‘The Shape I’m In’? Leroy, could
little I was spellbound by the beauty of well-
you tell us about what you’ve sought to
tailored clothing from the Parisian runways.
convey or create through the garments?
When I won several competitions with selfmade garments by the age of 18, I knew that
L: This collection is a remake of a collection
this was what I wanted to do with my life.
I made for ‘Kunstbende’, a national art
My fashion style could be described as quite
competition for youngsters which was based
provocative yet still with a strong conventional
on the theme of “heroes”. These garments >
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THE SHAPE I’M IN P H O T O G R A P H Y
M E L I S S A
S T Y L I N G H A I R
M A K E U P M O D E L
M A R I O N L O T T E
U V T
H O U B E N
D E S I G N
L E R O Y
V A N
H A L E N
W A A R D @
M O D E L S
R O C K
A G E N C Y
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were my homage to the LGBT movement in Russia. I tried to captivate their story in nine pieces, each telling a part of their long (and tragically, still unfulfilled) quest to equal rights and social recognition. The pieces chosen for this editorial are from the part of the collection which tells a darker story of repression and exclusion, through contrasting fabrics and textures and unconventional silhouettes.
M: For me it was important to give the textures and shapes of Leroyâ€™s beautiful pieces as much attention as possible, without the editorial being too much about the clothes. I tried to compliment the collection through the modelâ€™s poses and post-processing.
What does this story mean to both of you, on a more personal level? M: I really enjoyed working with Leroy and for me, it was a confirmation that working with designers can be enjoyable instead of being too much of a struggle. We had a lot of fun that day. >
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L: The story of fighting for your and your fellow
hard light and lots of grey, black and white. I
man’s rights has always been a great part of my
translated that into a fashion-oriented mood
life, since before I started fashion and design
board that would be workable for the make-up
I was specialised in politics. The ability to
artist. Initially the idea was to make the whole
express one’s opinion on contemporary society
series black and white, but in post-processing I
and politics through design, art, lifestyle or
noticed the images were more interesting with
any other aspects life, is the greatest gift to
a slight bit of colour; that’s how we ended up
all people in the world (especially the young). I
with the images as they are now.
strongly believe that it is my duty as a designer to be responsible and try to make a change
L: I must add that there were hardly moments
with my work. Acceptance of the international
when Melissa and I disagreed. I think we both
LGBT community is also very near to my heart.
trusted each other’s creative expertise. I felt really privileged to work with someone who
How did you go about creating the fierce
knows what she wants and has a strong feeling
and androgynous feel throughout this
story? What were the biggest challenges and M: Leroy had a very clear image of the model
endeavours you faced as a team?
he wanted to model his designs for this photo shoot. She needed to be feminine yet have that
M: It was a pleasure to work with Leroy, he
androgynous feel, with a strong bone structure
is so flexible and open to everyone’s views.
and sophisticated poses. I introduced Lotte to
That’s a unique quality for a designer, because
him and he immediately fell in love with her
a lot of designers have a vision that is almost
impossible to match with that of their team members’. This wasn’t the case with Leroy and
Could you tell us about the creative
I think we understood each other. The biggest
and collaborative process? How did you
challenge was time, I guess: it took us a hell of
ensure the harmonisation of your two
a lot of time to plan this photo shoot, probably
because we’re both chaotic creatives.
M: Leroy came up to me with a very visual
L : Well… I’m not going to disagree with that.
mood board containing drawings, shapes,
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What would you say is key to a
M: I would definitely be up for working with
successful photographic collaboration?
Leroy again. For now I’ve got a lot of Coiffure Awards shoots coming up, which I also look
M: I think being on the same level is super
important in collaborations. As a photographer I have to understand Leroy’s view and be
L: Working with Melissa was such a lovely
able to translate that into a picture. This
experience. I admire her ability to reach out
time, working with Leroy went perfectly,
to the models and get the best out of them,
but sometimes it takes a lot of effort for a
probably because of her own modelling career.
photographer and a designer to understand
I hope our paths will cross again soon! My
plans for the future consist mostly of studying, developing my skills and expanding my social
L: I think that for a designer, it is important to
circle, but I’m also looking for internships and
find the right photographer that fits the job,
interesting projects to participate in. At the
rather than just pick a renowned photographer
moment I’m developing a product for a major
because of their name. It is often forgotten
hairstyling company, so I’ve got plenty of work
that photographers have their very own style
and view, so approaching a photographer as an artist instead of just someone who captures
A word of wisdom to share with us?
your garments – and most importantly, giving them their artistic freedom – will lead to
M: To all (beginner) photographers I would
much more interesting work. Above all, it is
like to say that vision is more important than
important to have fun while shooting; the
technique. Find out what your speciality is and
positive energy will show in the final pictures.
try to focus on that. It will get you further then you could imagine!
Will you be working together again in the future? What plans are in store for
L: Use your talents as a medium to express
both of you, individually?
your opinion. All is meaningless unless you give it reason to be. ∞
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For visual artist Marek Wojciak, narratives appear to take precedence over the technicalities of photography as he immerses viewers into worlds of emotion and extreme beauty. As he tells compelling stories through stunningly powerful photographic series, Marek’s work encompasses the softness of the female figure and human kind’s fragile nature with incredible ease and grace. As he plays quite often on the values of sadness and loneliness, Marek forms a certain nostalgia within his photographic portraits that viewers are not soon to forget. ∞ AC
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English visual artist Simone Truong explores the transitory states that occur in natural phenomena, creating a permanence that we otherwise rarely see within flora and fauna. Imbricating the past, present and future, the 26-year-old’s work gives a fresh outlook to temporality in art – one that in fact parallels her own artistic growth. She shares this with NeverLazy Magazine, as well as her inspirations and hopes for the years to come.
“ I L I K E B E I N G S P O N TA N E O U S I N M Y W O R K ” Tell us about yourself and your creative background? Art has always been my passion from since I was young, so I have always been focused on becoming an artist from an early age. I left school to study for a Diploma in Fine Art, which led me onto a degree. Here I am now, continuing to do something I love.
Who and what are your biggest inspirations? Anybody who has a real passion for what they do is inspirational. Artistically, I am really inspired by works from the 17th and 18th centuries, especially the Rococo movement. >
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Tell us about your style and the process behind it... Iâ€™d like to think my style is contemporary, with a mixture of influences that range across many great talents of the past. My original pieces have a slightly more timeworn feel, but my prints tend to have a clean feel to them, combined with a messy touch that is synonymous of my style.
I like being spontaneous in my work, not knowing exactly what the finished piece would look like, so I usually put my ideas down as rough drawings. I often form my ideas using Adobe Photoshop as a first step, and then add traditional methods such as painting later on in the process, but it depends on the piece. Sometimes I can start off painting and have a completely reversed method.
What do you try to convey through your use of flora and fauna in your work? We often only get to view fleeting moments when it comes to flora and fauna, so my aim is to create permanence with my work. By fusing the past, present, and even the future of these together, I want to highlight the beauty but also the mundanity that occurs throughout their natural life circle. >
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What has your creative practice taught you about yourself? It has taught me that I have a lot more patience than I thought.
How do you see your art evolving over the coming years? What mediums have you experimented with and which would you be curious to explore? At the moment my works are on a small scale, so I plan on creating larger pieces. This is something I have been working on recently. I tend to work with acrylic a lot, which I really like, but would love to work with resin in the future.
To you, what is the most rewarding aspect about being an artist? Having the freedom to run wild with your ideas and create whatever you want, when you want. That, and hearing how others have enjoyed your work. That is very rewarding.
A word of wisdom to share with us? Always be yourself, in everything you do. âˆž GC
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As it pulls us in with an appealing range of designs for the fall and winter seasons, Close-Knit, an editorial story by Japanese photographer Tomokazu Hamada, manages to make us yearn for the cooler days ahead. Featuring a homely and ethnic display of oversize knits, furry pieces and chunky accessories, Close-Knit is as much a high fashion story as it epitomises soft and warming designs. Featuring Tomoki Yuritaâ€™s stunning design work, this story blows a welcome winter breeze into the pages of NeverLazy Magazine. âˆž AC
C L O S E K N I T
PHOTOGRAPHY TOMOKAZU HAMADA FA S H I O N D E S I G N TO M O K I Y U R I TA STYLING LINDA H A I R M I Z U H O H AYA S H I TA N I M A K E U P K AT S U MODEL CAITLIN @ WHITO MODEL
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“ I ’ M S T I L L S E A RC H I N G A N D E VO LV I N G . ”
Ana Seixas, a Portuguese visual artist based in Spain, creates sweet illustrations, designs and patterns which feature the most playful combinations of themes, shapes and colours. With her friendly and approachable style, she produces pieces that easily catch the eye and constantly leave one curious for more. We have a quick chat with the 30-year-old illustrator and graphic designer to ask her about her use of colour in her work, her current ambitions and her favourite creative projects to date.
What is it that you most enjoy about illustration? Creating beautiful images that express feelings, thoughts and ideas and the infinite graphic possibilities that can be explored. >
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How would you define yourself as an
contrasts and transparencies depending on
what the illustration theme requires, for it to be expressed in the best possible way.
I believe I can’t yet define myself as an illustrator with a specific style or line of
How would you say your creative
work, since at the moment I’m still exploring
identity has evolved?
different areas. Those include picture books, surface patterns, infographics and packaging,
I believe it is still evolving. Maybe I started
so I’m still searching and evolving.
out with simpler images and compositions, I was more naïve. Now, I’m evolving
How do you use colour in your works and
through experimenting with more complex
what do you try to communicate through
compositions and concepts. I don’t know how
to define it, really.
Colour is maybe my favourite tool. I love
What clients have you worked for? How
colour and I believe it shows. I try to create
would you say a brief helps or challenges
atmospheres using colour combinations,
you creatively? >
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I’ve worked with different clients, and each project has been unique. I’ve worked with publishers, magazines, advertising agencies, small businesses and others, and I’m usually interested in almost every project if it is challenging and gives me an opportunity to develop great work. Working with a brief is, for me, the best way to start a project with a well defined objective. It helps and challenges me at the same time, so it is great!
What have been your favourite projects to date and why? If I have to choose, I would say the New York City Map & Guide that I designed for The Citizen of the World, a small business based in the United States and owned by Lizbeth Davila. It was a great challenge to design an illustrated map of this great city and it gave me a chance to explore how my personal style adapts to this kind of project. I look forward to designing new maps with them. Haha!
What is your biggest ambition right now? To keep on drawing, illustrating and travelling. ∞
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E X P O S U R E P H O T O G R A P H Y F A S H I O N
D E S I G N
A N N E
S O P H I E
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G R Z E G Ó R Z K O
C O C H E V E L O U M O D E L
M A K E U P
S Y L W I A
V A L E N T I N A
C R I S T I N A D E M A T T È È
V E D I A
F E R N A N D E Z
Working in collaboration with fashion designer Anne-Sophie Cochevelou, London-based fashion photographer Sylwia Grzegorzko presents title, an intriguing conceptual story in which unique designs meet a smart and complex mixture of post-processing techniques. Featuring an extensive yet perfect play with colour, exposure, lighting and photo manipulation, the shoot presents a thought-provoking approach to Anne-Sophie’s designs as it appears to brilliantly mesh supernatural and borderline tribal themes. Exposure is a daring, bizarre yet still incredibly appealing editorial story by an up-and-coming photographer, created with the help of makeup artist Valentina Demattèè. ∞ AC
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C R E D I T S Akito Shimoyama http://mosnap.tumblr.com
Eric Chu http://www.ericchuphotography.com
http://www.flickr.com/photos/ impression email@example.com
Marek Wójciak http://www.marekwojciak.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Ewa Kepys http://ewakepys.pl
Martijn Mendel http://martijnmendel.com
Melissa Houben http://www.melissahouben.nl email@example.com
Jesús Sotés Vicente
Claudia Ligari http://www.claudialigari.com
Krzysztof Frankiewicz http://kfrankiewicz.co.uk
Simone Truong http://www.simone-truong.com Sylwia Grzegórzko http://sylwiagrzegorzko.tumblr.com
David Garcia http://ddggsamo.wix.com/samophotography
Tomokazu Hamada Leroy Sirasit van Halen http://www.leroysirasitvanhalen.nl
Małgorzata Juchnik Emma Bradstreet
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D I S C L A I M E R All content published in NeverLazy Magazine and/or appearing on NeverLazy Magazineâ€™s digital platforms (website, blog, social networks) is unless stated otherwise, copyright ÂŠ 2011-2014 NeverLazy Magazine, the Editors and respective Contributors and collaborating individuals. Any adaptation, reproduction, direct-linking and/or selling of content found in NeverLazy Magazine and/or NeverLazy Magazine platforms is strictly forbidden. Content may not be reused or republished unless consent is found between the Editors, the Contributor, and Third Party, and written permission is attributed by both the Editors and respective Contributors and collaborating individuals.
NeverLazy, The Autumn 2014 Issue Founding Editor, Features - Abbie Cohen Founding Editor, Design - Jessie Cohen
Please address feedback, queries and other to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Where to find us: http://www.neverlazy.net http://www.issuu.com/neverlazy http://www.facebook.com/neverlazy http://www.twitter.com/neverlazymag
Thank you to all our readers and contributors.
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Join us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/neverlazy NeverLazy is an online visual arts & fashion magazine showcasing the works of emergin...