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S A T E L L I T E

HOMBRE edition

NOVEMBER - DECEMBER 2014 no. XL issue MEN’S & GROOMING

GABE LADUKE

photographed by

KENNETH KOON


shirt by ARMANI armani.com cardigan Zara Man zara.com jeans LEVIS levi.com wooden rosary bracelet REMIX CLOTHING remixclothing.myshopify.com


HOMBRE edition

NOVEMBER - DECEMBER 2014 no. XL issue MEN’S & GROOMING

GABE LADUKE

photographed by

KENNETH KOON

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S A T E L L I T E 004 Masthead

006 Contributors 008 Forward

010 Gabe ~ Kenneth Koon 024 Soladey J3X

025 Czech & Speake Shaving Kit 026 The Weekend Look

028 Frank Muytjnus ~ Dan Rookwood 032 Mast

036 Chromeo ~ Ssense 040 LTTLSLER

046 Must Have

050 Primp ~ William Callan 056 Paul ~ Kenneth Koon

070 Collins Theodore & Agusto ~ Reno Mezger 086 Elliott ~ Ted Sun

094 Evan ~ Wander Aguiar

104 Matthew ~ Benjamin Patterson 116 Books

photography KENNETH KOON KennethKoon.com model GABE LADUKE stylist JORDAN ZEBEDEE

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056 PAUL Kenneth Koon


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S A T E L L I T E Editor-In-Chief, Creative Director WILLIAM MONTALVO William@Satellite-Mag.com Submissions We are always looking for new work. We accept submissions. If you would like to be considered as a contributor please send writing samples or images to Info@Satellite-Mag.com

Managing Editor R. E. FISHER Richard@Satellite-Mag.com Art Director BOX808 MEDIA Box808@Satellite-Mag.com Photography Consultant RACER MEDIA INC. RacerMediaInc.com

Sponsorships & Advertising Please send your requests to Sponsorship@Satellite-Mag.com

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SatelliteŽ is a registered trademark of BOX808 Media, LLC and used in Partnership with BOX808 Media Companies. Copyright 2012 by Satellite Š. All rights reserved . No part of this publication my me reproduced or transmitted in any form without permission in writing from Satellite. Satellite makes every effort to ensure accuracy of the information it publishes, but is not responsible for unsolicited or contributed manuscripts, photographs, artwork or advertisements. Satellite is published bimonthly by BOX808 Media Los Angeles, CA.

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094 EVAN Wander Aguiar


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RENO MEZGER

WILLIAM CALLAN

WANDER AGUIAR

TED SUN

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Born 1978 in Leipzig, East Germany. Started out in a fashion design school, later on changing subject to graphic design.

William Callan is a whirlwind of loud 90’s music, cult classic references, flannel shirts, and childish laughter. Always looking for something interesting to photograph, William only has one rule when working: Don’t be boring.

Brazilian-born WANDER AGUIAR has always been fascinated with people and the art of photography; he got his first camera on age 12 and started shooting his family members on vacations trips. Four years after that he was discovered as a model and since than has done many runways and appeared in many campaign. Graduated as a Civil Engineer with eight years of experience on that field he decided to quit and become a traveler, on visiting California in 1998 he immediately lost his heart; he now lives San Diego and dedicated his time on his old passion working on the another side of the camera a welcome change as you can see on his fine portfolio. Wander says: “ I try to use my experience as a former model to bring the best on each one I work with, be a model is beyond to have a beautiful face you have to perform and show a different personality/attitude no matter what you have on.”

Travel woke Ted Sun up to life, and sparked his passion for photography.

In a move from Leipzig to Hamburg, Reno Mezger started his career change with the motto “all or nothing – and with every fibre of my being” moving on from his job as a graphic designer to fulfill his dream of being a photographer. Today his portfolio boasts scores of clients such as Nike, Levi’s, New Yorker und Roberto Cavalli, as well as publications in international journals such as Hunger magazine, Zink magazine or L’Officiel. Reno believes in success through hard work and effort. The 35 year old explains „The most reliable way to arrive at a concept is: turn off the telephone, disconnect the internet, sit alone in a room in front of a piece of white paper and only get up when something coherent has been produced”. page 070

Growing up the eldest of 3 children in a modest home, William quickly learned how to ease tension and argument with his comic relief and the occasional fake fart noise. Believing that he will never truly grow up, this new age Peter Pan tries to find the inner child in his subjects and through his photography strives to convey a sense of carefree fun. A dear friend once compared William to Panda Express’s Orange Chicken: not too sweet, but not too sour; an overall crowd pleaser. William spends his time marking things off his bucket list and eating fast food in Los Angeles, CA. page 050

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In the span of 5 years, he traveled to over 70 countries across all 7 continents. From the excitement of backpacking in India to the joy walking with penguins in Antarctica, the experiences filled him with wonderment and he felt compelled to capture them. The first year, Ted took a lot of blurry photos with an old 3MP Casio. It was perhaps a blessing when it was stolen en route to Tel Aviv, and he was forced to upgrade to a new 7MP point-and-shoot. By the time he sprung for an entry-level dSLR 3 years in, it was clear: this is all he wanted to do – take pictures. Today, Ted has settled back into his hometown of Los Angeles pursuing photography full time – shooting portraits, publicity and fashion editorials. He has been connecting with up and coming creative partners over the past 2 years, and his work has been featured in a variety of leading magazines and publications. page 086


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086 ELLIOTT Ted Sun


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HOMBRE H

“A man can be short and dumpy and getting bald but if he has fire, women will like him.” ~ MAE WEST ”A well-tied tie is the first serious step in life.” ~ OSCAR WILDE “One pretends to do something, or copy someone or some teacher, until it can be done confidently and easily in what becomes one’s own style”. ~ CARY GRANT “Some people think luxury is the opposite of poverty. It is not. It is the opposite of vulgarity.” ~ COCO CHANEL “Looking good isn’t selfimportance; it’s self-respect.” ~ CHARLES HIX

ere we are agin... our Men’s Issue is admittedly one of my favorites to produce. In it, we offer five fashion stories by Kenneth Koon, Reno Mezger, Ted Sun, Wader Aguiar and Benjamin Patterson. The magazine also focuses on discovering new photographers, models, designers, writers and the insight into life of real people. Some of our grooming features such as Primp photographed by William Callan and a must have shaving kit by Czech & Speake. I was immediately drawn to the self photo project by Giovanni Dionisi or his Tumblr fans know him as LTTLSLE. Learn more about designer Frank Muytjens of J. Crew and how he puts his look of his home together. Just to name a few of the amazing stories in this issue. Hope you enjoy it as much as I enjoyed putting it together. Editor-In-Chief

William Montalvo Editor-In-Chief


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104 MATTHEW Benjamin Patterson


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photography KENNETH KOON KennethKoon.com model GABE LADUKE Stylist JORDAN ZEBEDEE igbox.co/ZebeDesign

neoprene asymmetrical zip up jacket NORTHBOUND LEATHER northbound.com harness BCBG bcbg.com


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sweater MAISON MARTIN MARGIELA for H&M hm.com drop crotch pants ZANEROBE zanerobe.com ring & cuff REMIX CLOTHING remixclothing.myshopify.com

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necktie HERMES hermes.com sweater UNIF unifclothing.com pants ZANEROBE zanerobe.com watch Michael Kors michaelkors.com

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trench coat RUSAK shirt LAUNCH shorts JEREMY SCOTT FOR ADIDAS adidas.com drop crotch pants ZARA MAN zara.com sneakers GIVENCHY givenchy.com

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jacket DANIER LEATHER danier.com fringe Vest & boots KLAXON HOWL klaxonhowl.com mesh tank UNIF unifclothing.com jeans owned by Stylist jean chain JORDAN ZEBEDEE FOR ZEBEDESIGN

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trenchcoat BURBERRY burberry.com drop crotch pants by ZANEROBE zanerobe combat boots by Klaxon Howl klaxonhowl.com

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trench coat TOPMAN topman.com Vintage fur shoulder pIece REMIX CLOTHING remixclothing.myshopify.com shirt ZARA MAN zara.com Black and metallic collar neck chain Jordan Zebedee for Zebedesign

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SOLADEY J3X T

he science has been around for decades, and millions of people in Japan have been using ionic toothbrushes for years, so it’s no surprise that the Soleday ionic toothbrush is finally taking off internationally. This ionic toothbrush has a light-activated semiconductor titanium dioxide rod that converts light into negatively-charged ions. The solar panel at the other end of the handle also transmits electrons, ensuring the ionic process is activated even when the mouth is closed during brushing. These negatively-charged ions blend with saliva and water to attract positive ions from the acidic dental plaque on the teeth. As bacteria and plaque are pulled away from the dental surface only light brushing and expectoration are required for clean healthy teeth. It’s perfect for traveling and brushing on the go, as well as everyday home use, and its genius design is both long-lasting and low-waste. SoladeyUSA.com p.

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CZECH & SPEAKE SHAVING KIT

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his all-in-one kit from London company Czech & Speake has all of your wet shave needs covered. The company was founded in 1978 by Mr Frank Sawkins on London’s illustrious Jermyn Street. Taking inspiration from the Edwardian period, the brand stands for heritage English lifestyle values delivered with luxury. The kit includs a fine badger hair brush and razor that fits a Mach 3 blade, this set is presented on a metal stand that will make a handsome addition to your bathroom, without taking up too much space. The shaving soap is the company’s classic Number 88 scent which fuses fresh woody notes with bergamot and sandalwood for a truly English aroma. CzechAndSpeake.com no.

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THE WEEKEND LOOK

by FILIPPA K WINTER PARKA 1 CARTER hat will see you through the cold. Regular fit heavy parka in a Peached fine cotton twill. Paper touch waterrepellant finish on backside. Black teddy lining for all colourways and a quilted winter padding at sleeves and bottom for a fitted look.

SCARF 2 CASHMERE Italian made scarf in top quality cashmere. DYLAN SUNGLASSES A true classic style, sharp yet timeless with a distinctly masculine look in carbon black. HIGH SPORT SHOE 3 MORGAN Sporty look, high shaft sneaker in cow nappa with lining in pig aniline leather. White sole and laces tone in tone. LYCRA TEE 4 SOFT Perfectly cut slim fit white tee. A wardrobe essential in organic cotton. WEEKEND BAG 5 MILTON Weekend bag with detachable shoulder strap in exclusive Codura nylon, resistent to abrasions and with high durability. Graphic details in black leather and zip pockets inside are perfect for a laptop.

R-NECK 6 LAMBSWOOL Ideal wardrobe must-have with a relaxed yet modern look. This grey graphic rib at collar, sleeve and hem. Black single jersey patch inside sleeve. Filippa-k.com p.

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FRANK MUYTJENS

photography BJORN IOOSS text DAN ROOKWOOD styling MITCHELL BELK p.

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ne of the neatest tricks of retail wizardry in the past decade was J.Crew’s success in bringing a cool, fresh feel to what were essentially wardrobe staples: chinos, buttondowns, V necks. Part of this transformation stemmed from the 2008 launch of the Liquor Store, a standalone menswear boutique on the site of an old bar in New York’s TriBeCa. Part stemmed from Mr Frank Muytjens, J.Crew’s menswear director and someone who could blend traditional with modern in a way that spoke to the aesthetically switched-on regular guy. “The challenge with J.Crew was bringing real fashion credibility to a brand that had previously been pigeonholed as a preppy catalogue company,” says Mr Muytjens, 54, as he makes a pot of coffee in his cottage in upstate New York and sets out some home-made cookies. The transformation began with the product, improving the cut and fabrics. The merchandise was edited down to the absolute essentials every man should own from weekend workwear to clothes to wear for work. The introduction of the Ludlow suit, J.Crew’s signature silhouette, blew the similarly priced competition out the water. And then there’s the Liquor Store effect. “The idea behind the Liquor Store was to create a place to showcase an edited and curated selection of our best product,” says Mr Muytjens, his musical Dutch accent quickening with enthusiasm, “a place where men would feel comfortable and that would look so cool they would want to move in. Not only do you want that suit but you want the artwork or that vintage lamp or that sofa and it all fits together.” Illustrating the point, the sofa on which the designer sits at the top of the story is one he first discovered in J.Crew’s Fifth Avenue store. “The visuals team sourced it. I looked it at for one second and knew straight away that I wanted one,” he says. “The shape is beautiful and the craftsmanship is amazing.” Three weeks later his own sofa arrived and the craftsman responsible, Mr Stephen Kenn, is now a close friend. At the same time as he was creating the perfect bachelor pad for his brand, Mr Muytjens was doing something similar for himself. In 2007 he bought this rustic weekend cottage, a two-anda-half hour drive from the waterfront warehouse apartment in Williamsburg where he and his four-year-old Vizsla, Dutch, live Monday to Friday. The property is set in 1.7 acres of land. Dutch has the run of the place while Dutch’s master spends his down time in double denim and robust boots, tending the impressive vegetable no.

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There is a close relationship between how you dress a room and how you dress yourself.

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patch where he grows beans, peas, zucchini, corn, beets, carrots and potatoes. “It’s amazing to be able to live off the land a little,” says Mr Muytjens, who grew up in a rural village in the south of Holland. He throws a ball for his dog to bound after. “Gardening is a calming process. I feel like it’s a form of painting with the different colours and textures and how they interact together.” Back inside, with the low sunlight refracting through the turning leaves of early autumn, the living space looks like a still life. The aesthetic is eclectic, a tasteful collection of bits and pieces that have been picked up by a man with a keen eye and an intuitive sense of what goes together. Mr Muytjens initially studied to be a fashion illustrator before moving across to design. “It was in the early 1980s, when graphic design, album-cover art and fashion were all intertwined so it was a seamless transition.” He moved to New York 20 years ago and spent eight years at Ralph Lauren where he developed his “love for everything American and vintage”. Most of his interior design purchases are one-offs from vintage and antique shops in the local upstate area and from New York (see Insider Trading below). Even humdrum utensils – bone-handled knives and burnished silver forks; wooden spoons; pencils in a cup; balls of string and twine – are artfully displayed. And though the styles and eras differ, it all somehow fits together. Distinctive wire dining chairs – original pieces by the mid-century furniture designer Mr Harry Bertoia – sit around a gnarled and rustic farmhouse table upon which sit neat piles of books (art, gardening and cookery, mostly) as well as vases of dried flowers, a lamp and an old clock. It is a creative’s three-dimensional moodboard, an assortment of inspiration that helps inform his own designs. Mr Muytjens is a man who strongly believes in the power of contrast: city and country; slick versus rustic; the new and the old; formal meets informal. “I like when things are imperfect and clash – something like a clean sofa next to a farm table. I love that high and low tension it creates,” he says. The same tension is also evident in the designer’s collections. “We try to have a large offering with formal and informal wear – again high and low,” he explains referencing the cuffed sweatpants he is wearing inventively with a flannel blazer over a denim jacket. Putting together your house is not dissimilar to putting together a wardrobe, he explains. You have investment pieces that you will keep forever and then you add and edit and accessorise as you go along. “But it’s never finished, it’s constantly evolving. And there is a close relationship between how you dress a room and how you dress yourself: it’s an expression and extension of your personality.” The single most important thing to remember when it comes to interior design is not to be in a rush. “When you start with an empty shell as I did here, the temptation is to buy things too quickly. Don’t just go to Ikea and buy everything in one weekend. Where’s the personality in that? It’s the layers and the objects that together tell a story. The process is similar to how I design the line for J.Crew. It’s emotional and personal and it takes time.” The shoot wrapped, the interview over, Mr Muytjens looks in his refrigerator for refreshment. “Would you prefer rosé or a Brooklyn beer?” he asks. The classic high/ low Liquor Store proposition. JCrew.com


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MAST p.

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M AST Resort is all about casual California luxury. Born in L.A., MAST aims to bring you a functional carryall, that happens to be beautiful. All of our products are 100% handmade to order, and in some cases are available only in limited numbers. Their products speak to the person who appreciates the value of locally produced bespoke items, has a lust for the perfect weekend escape and loves turning any journey into an extraordinary one. Founder and Creative Director Steve Solari grew up basking in the Southern California sun, dividing his time between the fast-paced Los Angeles scene combined with weekend desert retreats in Palm Springs. A style connoisseur with a keen eye for detail, he has a deep understanding and appreciation for aesthetics and is able to recognize beauty in its various forms. A former art gallery director and luxury retail jockey, he is well versed in the fields of fashion and fine art and isn’t afraid to play with color, structure and form. “MAST Resort embodies an undeniable, casual elegance that men and women of today crave.” Says Steve Solari. If you want a bag that is convenient for travel, this is a good buy, then you need to look no further than the Onyx Tote (previous page). However, if you use it for weekend events and vacation (as I do), it is perfect. Center compartment is large enough for your wallet and souvenirs and more. You can’t go wrong with this timeless and sporty Dune Duffle (pictured right). It’s a look that any man can pull off and whether the appeal resonates with some idea of a distant safari adventure. Comes in canvas with leather trim. It fits nicely into an airlines overhead compartment and the floor-to-floor zipper makes packing easy and painless. It also has an side pocket for holding a passport and travel supplies. MastResort.com

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MAST Resort embodies an undeniable, casual elegance that men and women of today crave.

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CHROMEO W E W O R K L I K E FA S H I O N D E S I G N E R S

photographey SAAD AL-HAKKAK SaddVision.com assistant photographer PASCAL FRÉCHETTE hair & makeup MAÏNA MILITZA AT FOLIO fashion & styling: SSENSE

It’s a good time to be Chromeo. A summer of major festival

dates has passed, with more shows coming up for the electrofunk duo on their Frequent Flyer tour. “Jealous,” the infectious first single off 2014’s White Women, is all over the radio, and a capsule collection of slick leathers and Versace-inspired prints designed with longtime collaborators Surface to Air has just launched. They’ve achieved a level of success that, in today’s hyperfragmented music industry, seems to have stayed behind in the Rick James era. Has it changed anything? “We’re just more ambitious,” says frontman David Macklovitch, a.k.a. Dave-1. “And more busy,” chimes in Patrick Gemayel, alias P-Thugg. Talking, it’s clear that the odd-couple p.

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dynamic the pair has cultivated across a decade’s worth of Hall & Oates-style pop hits, music videos, and leggy keyboard stands isn’t far from real life. Dave is effusive and charming, jumping from esoteric references to self-deprecating jokes. P., more reserved, adds punch lines you can almost hear as vocoded choruses. He pauses to apologize and send a text: it’s his mom’s birthday. When we ask who they share birthdays with, it’s nothing short of prophetic. Dave: “I’ve got Prince!” P. : “Wesley Snipes.” Clearly, these guys were born in character. What do you say to people who call your music “nostalgic”? Dave: We understand why they say it, but we try to explain to them that our music wouldn’t be possible in issue

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the past. The interesting thing about the retro elements is that they’re recontextualized. Another thing about nostalgia is that we don’t think things were better then. Everything we are is because of blogs and Myspace and social networks. P-Thugg: And computer music. D: The digital age! Remix culture, Hypemachine. That’s who we are. You’ve described your goal as “moving forward while looking back.” What other modern influences do you bring? D: A sense of humor. A very kind of Postmodern sensibility, where you can tell we’ve ingested all these different references from different sources. So if you look at a video… what’s the Guns N’ Roses video where they get married? no.

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“November Rain.” D: The “Jealous” video was the “November Rain” thing, with the marriage. But then it’s like “November Rain” meets A$AP Ferg. It’s a mishmash of influences. At the border at the airport the other day, the guy goes “Oh, so are you guys in a band?” And we’re like “Yeah,” and he’s like “What do you guys do?” What did he say, hard rock? P: Heavy metal. D: He thought we were a heavy metal band based on what we looked like. Which is perfect! Because our whole thing is mixing together these different aesthetics. You have this sound that’s very identifiable as Chromeo, but the whole aesthetic universe, that’s how we’re a current, Tumblr-era band.

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on the head it looks new and sounds new. When you choose artists to collaborate with, are you thinking about whether they’ll bring something new to your sound? D: Absolutely. And we also think about how people would react. Part of being a musician in this era is being in tune with what expectations are. We knew that when Chromeo came out with a song with Toro Y Moi, that blogs would eat it up! Because we read those same blogs – we know what they like. It’s a cool dialogue we have with them. We give them something, they write about it, you see what they

write, and that helps us plot our next move. The bloggers and journalists, all these interlocutors we have, they’re part of our creative process too. We look at alright, who’s going to bring something cool to the Chromeo formula? And also “Yo, are people gonna trip when they see this?” Having a full-on brand is more important than ever now. Before, people weren’t constantly paying attention, but now you have to perform on all channels. D: Well, a lot of our idols did it like that. Like Iron Maiden: they had a great brand. Depeche Mode had a terrific brand. When we were young,

Image has a huge role in recontextualizing sounds from the past. It has to make them look cool again. D: Even more than cool, it has to seem different. I think the reason why “Needy Girl” launched our career is because nothing else sounded like that when it came out. Yeah, it had a big eighties influence, but it wouldn’t have sounded new in the eighties, it sounded new in 2004. Timing is just being sensitive to the era where you live. That’s why we ingest everything from the present. And overall, I think making music is more fascinating now. Because it’s more democratic. You used to have to go into these huge studios, and you’d have a producer... P: You used to need to own instruments. Now all you need is a computer. D: We choose to do it in a kind of old-school way. We still own a ton of instruments and collect them. But that’s just because we find romance in that. We’ll never say we love the analog sound because it’s better. We like the analog sound because it works well for Chromeo. P: It gives us a way to keep that influence we have and mix it with what people want to hear today. So we’ll go in and put some computer stuff and some plug-ins, but we will keep the essence. D: We work like fashion designers. We go through the archives. We’re very clear about what archives we consulted, but when we hit the nail no.

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Wu-Tang, they had the greatest image, and the greatest videos, and the esoteric kung-fu stuff. It was fascinating. We try to do that: step into the world of the Funkateers and the Funklords and listen to this. P: The Police had a great brand. D: I think KISS is the best example. I know more KISS images than I know KISS songs! But that’s the point. That’s not a bad thing, it’s a dope thing! You can always go back and listen to the songs. But once you’ve got your logo and your face etched into everybody’s consciousness, that’s huge. So with Chromeo, it took us time, but we’re at a point where we’re building it in a cool way. At this stage in our career, people can say “this sounds Chromeo” or “this looks Chromeo.” “Oh my God, this is so Chromeo!” P: The “looks Chromeo” is really important. You have to have a mental image of what we are. D: That’s why we did the legs! It was easy. It’s great. You can keep renewing that image all the time. D: I mean, we haven’t even done sports. The legs could go skiing, they could skate, they could give birth to me and P... [Laughs] I’d love to see that. D: It’d be alright! The flip side is when you have a very distinct look, but you want to reference a different style. You mentioned fashion designers earlier; it’s a problem they face too. What’s the hardest part of staying on brand? D: Finding just the right dose of reinvention and of coherence. With P. and I, we’re always conscious of “Okay, on this album we’re gonna go there.” Like on the last album, P. was wearing crazy Peter Tosh, Jamaican, Afrocentric outfits, and on this album, P. is more Guy Fieri. [Laughs] But both of them are still quintessentially P. So it’s always these things where you change enough to keep it interesting, but you keep a core. And the same applies to music. A song like “Jealous,” it was kind of our poppiest song ever, but there are so many essential Chromeo ingredients, essential nutrients in

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there. There’s the topic, and there’s the Moog synthesizers and LinnDrum machines, and there’s that little Ghostbusters riff.

Newton book, but right now the phrase is so culturally and politically relevant. It’s like you reached back thirty years and got clickbait.

What direction would you say your sound is moving in on White Women?

D: Straight up. It came at the height of the white girl twerking controversy a year ago... P: Miley Cyrus! D: ...and people thought it was racially charged. What we liked is that it got people talking, and we could engage in a cool conversation with them. It’s got this visceral “Whoa, this sounds like Van Halen!” level. And then you’ve got the more esoteric “Oh, it’s a reference to a book that those guys really like, their photography’s inspired by him.” It’s always those two sides that we cultivate.

D: Everything came together. We felt like finally the music was competitive and we could go to radio with it. And the videos are the ones we feel are our most accomplished. On the live side, we brought the live show to a level where we could headline festival stages and it wasn’t underproduced. So to us it’s our most accomplished and ambitious work. And we’re just going to keep pushing that even further. Now it’s like “Okay, you did it once, now you gotta do it again!” You’ve described Chromeo’s music using a phrase that I love: “Larry David funk.” How do your lyrics differentiate you? P: It’s such a contrast with the type of music that we do. You typically hear loverboy lyrics and seduction men. We’re very about being antiheroic and George Costanza-ish. D: We always wanted to bring a vulnerable side to this kind of music. Instead of being like “I’m the guy that gets all the girls!” it was like “I’m the guy that’s got problems,” and people could relate to that. Let’s talk about the capsule collection with Surface to Air. What made you want to take it to the next level? D: We’ve been working with Surface to Air forever. It was only right that we collaborated with the fashion arm of their brand. But the idea was to create a really streamlined capsule that reflects both of our distinct personalities. And also that’s unisex – that was super important for us. Everything we do, it’s not gender-specific. Even our lyrics are not gender-specific or even heteronormative. It’s love in general, it’s relationships in general. Even if you say the word “girl,” that’s just a placeholder, right? Doesn’t mean you’re talking to a girl specifically. P: Just percussive noises. That leads to the title of White Women. It’s referencing a Helmut

Let’s go to the “Old 45’s” video from that. It’s a continuation of the “Jealous” video. What were the other inspirations? D: The 1992 Cindy Crawford commercial for Pepsi. And a bunch of ZZ Top videos. P: George Michael. D: “Faith.” Cause there’s a jukebox. P: And the tuchus moving. D: Also early 2000s comedy. Cause you’ll see, there’s a cameo... Yes, the Napoleon Dynamite cameo. D: For internet kids, Napoleon Dynamite was very much year zero of meme and internet humor. Superbad and Napoleon Dynamite, those are the founding things. So there’s different levels of retro, but the video looks totally, totally modern. In the way it’s shot, in the crispness of the image, and again, in the synthesis of all these references. So what’s the difference between nostalgia and timelessness, in this kind of case? D: Nostalgia works from the assumption that things were better then. That there’s been some kind of decay. “Oh man, when Quincy Jones was producing records you had that big orchestral sound, and now...” P: It’s mostly emotional attachment. D: “People don’t know how to produce like Quincy Jones anymore.” You’re just insulting a whole new generation! I think Zedd is a genius,


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and Porter Robinson’s a genius. Those kids have got incredible talent, and they’re total visionaries in their own way. It’s just, why discredit your peers? Timelessness doesn’t mean that something was better at one point. It means that something can feel modern all the time. It’s still good. D: RayBan Wayfarers, right? Just look in the streets. Look at Converse Chuck Taylors. They’re not retro, they’re just always now. And you’ve got certain Tribe Called Quest songs, or certain Kanye songs... P: The Happy Birthday song. Timeless! D: Phil Collins! You go to any country, on any radio station, a taxi will play “In the Air Tonight.” It’s not retro anymore, you can’t tell it came from one era. It’s just like “I love that song!” Or you have things like Prince doing “This Could Be Us,” taking inspiration from a current meme about him in the past. D: That’s what’s cool about contemporary meme culture. It infiltrates artistic discourse and you don’t know what came before. It becomes life imitating art. Or life imitating meme. I mean, my friends are on that blog Le Memé, and they call Drake “the human meme!” Totally. That thing with him lint rolling at the Raptors game. D: There you go! He’ll meme faster than the memes. He saw the lint rollers and went crazy on the lint rollers! He’s the human meme. And that’s totally now. Another reason not to be nostalgic, cause this stuff is fascinating. We’re not living in a boring era. Far from it. Aside from memes and real life, there are a lot of other oppositions in your image: confidence and self-deprecation, highbrow and lowbrow. It’s hard to balance these things and have it work. D: You could say oppositions, or just things that coexist. We got it from The Simpsons. All that stuff was in The Simpsons. It was vulgar and it was intellectual at the same time. P: Different levels.

D: “Levels, Jerry!” [Laughs] That’s the trick. That is the trick. And it’s also more stimulating for us. Because we can enjoy what we do and feel challenged as 35-yearold adults, but also make music that’s going to be fun for 17-year-old kids. Would you say it’s instinct, or is there a process behind it? D: Both. But quite frankly, it’s a process. The biggest process is to make it look like it’s instinctive. That’s fake. Natural is the biggest artifice. When we do it well, it just doesn’t show. Let’s say we’re watching the VH1 Behind the Music on Chromeo. What part of the narrative are you at right now? D: P: The rise. D: We hope so, man!

P: Six years from now it’s the drug addictions. D: I hope never! Eight years from now it’s P. on keyboards in a rotating cage. P: And then it’s the haircuts, the beard cuts, and the rehab. D: Then we go and do a country album. Very important. P: And then we split up, and it’s the introspective end-of-life album. It’s Just Me. That’s my title. Or Simply Patrick. [Laughs] D: Simply P. Let’s hope that’s really far. Chromeo.net Ssense.com


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talian Giovanni Dionisi has developed quite a following in the Tumblr community for his revealing self-portraits, colorful collages and a variety of linear illustrations of bearded, hairy and/or inked men, I became so intrigued that I immediately rushed over to his site LTTLSLR, short for “Little Sailor”, for more information.

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Which photographers do you like?

in photography.

Above all Corinne Day. Nick Knight, Rankin, Juergen Teller, Guy Bourdin, Terry Ridchardson. Always had a “thing” for Bruce Weber, Roger Charity and Marc Lebon, or photography like Luigi Ghirri.

Why Little Sailor?

What was your first tattoo?

Would you like photography to play a bigger part in your career than it does already?

My very first tattoo is the one that i’ve on my butt. It’s a heart with a lock in the middle. It’s pretty ugly mistake that was done on my 18th birthday.

Well, photography is definitely fundamental for me. I live for images and i think in images. I couldn’t do anything without photography.

And what will be your last?

Where do you stand on a tan-line?

The next one will be another babboon on the left side of my neck. My very last one will come when i’ve no more space on my body. Probably will be “the end”. Are all your photos self-portraits?

Actually I still have a tan-line. I’ve never thought about it, it has come this last summer and I was quite happy about that, my butt cheeks look prettier.

Yes, all my photos are self-portrait. I’m more confident when i’m alone in front of the camera.

Honestly my favourite models are common people. I like to see how the body of a “normal” person comes out

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Little Sailor comes from a great friend of mine. He gave me this nickname like 10 years ago because i’ve always had a passion for uniform/sailormen from the 40’s/50’s. Also all men in my family are in Navy or Army and i grew up with a military education. Probably this is the reason why my cock gets hard everytime i’m front of a soldier, policeman, sailor. Whose is your favourite Tumblr? On the top: epilepticus.tumblr.com, ultragraphique.tumblr.com, mopping.tumblr.com, keenonboy.tumblr.com What smell do you find attractive in a man? Skin, sweat and rotten flowers. lttlslr.tumblr.com p.

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grooming Madison Blue MadisonNicoleBlue.com grooming assistant TERRA MORALES all faces MAKEUP FOREVER Face&Body, Makeup Forever Pro Finish Multi Use Powder Foundation, Jack Black Intense Therapy Lip Balm SPF 25 Natural Mint&Shea Butter

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photography KENNETH KOON KennethKoon.com model PAUL MASON grooming ESTEBAN SCHMALE n male grooming, it is all about the details. Keep the haircut fresh and take the time to trim your eyebrows, and yes, those nose and ear hairs. Also, unkempt moustaches and beards are taboo; look to add control to your facial hair. Key to the fall and winter season is moisturizing; your face and lips & focus treatments on minimizing those dark eye circles. Finally, take care to ensure your fingernails and toenails are clean and short at all times; they can be a dealbreaker. When all these details come together, they project a strong positive image, elevating you looked to a completely different level. Esteban Schmale

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COLLINS ThEodore & AUGUSTO Photography RENO MEZGER Reno-Mezger.de fashion editor LEONARD ENGEL models COLLINS ‘COLLO’ EGEGE at Elite Model Management/Place Models THODORIS ‘THEODORE’ THEODOROPOULOS at Louisa Models IGOR ‘AUGUSTO’ MENEZEZ at m4 models management hair & makeup SASCHA HUGHES at Blossom Management assistanta styling CAROLIN NEUMANN hair & makeup DENNIS BRANDT at Blossom Management Photo ANH ‘DUCI’ NGUYEN

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EVA N Photography WANDER AGUIAR WanderAguiar.com model EVAN BENHAM photographer assistant ANDREY BAHIA

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ach issue of Visionaire centres on a famed collaborator and a unique theme and format that push the boundaries of what a creative publication can be. In this limited edition book, renowned Peruvian fashion photographer Mr Mario Testino hones in on the concept of masculinity. Hand-numbered to denote its exclusivity and presented in a semi-transparent pouch, this volume makes an exquisite gift for an aesthete with impeccable taste.

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” ometimes I think about the moment when I fell in love with riding a bike in New York City,” writes Mr Sam Polcer, the photographer behind the ultimate style guide for any gent preferring two wheels to four. Full of vivid photographs and captions noting the subjects’ name, bike of choice, route and destination, Polcer’s compilation of the city’s eccentric cycling population pays colourful tribute to their preferred mode of travel. This paperback edition makes an excellent addition to your home library.

VisionaireWorld.com

RandomHouse.de

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t has been 50 years since Mr James Bond first appeared on screen, and this 600page hardcover book tells the behind-thescenes story of each of the subsequent 23 films. Combining previously unpublished images from the production company’s archives with an oral history from makers of the inimitable movies, this large tome is a tribute to decades of non-stop adventure.

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he dandy is back! Gone are the days of arbitrary fashion, casual sportswear, and slick metrosexuals. Today, more men are discovering dandyism and giving it their own contemporary look. BN.com

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ust like our customers and readers, we at MR PORTER appreciate the luxurious touches in life. The second volume of our book The Manual for a Stylish Life is presented here in a unique format, printed in England and bound in leather in the UK by Smythson of Bond Street. Completed with gold-edged pages, this version is limited to just 500 copies around the world, combining our entertaining and informative content with exceptional and exclusive quality - all of which are sure to stand the test of time. MrPorter.com

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hether it’s a Handlebar, a Fu Manchu, or a Laser Loop, this illustrated guide will help men everywhere achieve the moustache of their dreams. Included are instructions for how to grow, groom, and maintain 30 classic and modern moustaches, as well as fashion advice on how to rock each look. Outdoorsy types can go wild with the Lumberjack and some flannel, while those aspiring to steampunk style should dress up the Aeronaut with a tuxedo or nautical gear. Fora dash of hipster irony, the Crustache or the Pyramid looks sharp with skinny jeans and glasses. With tons of illustrations and exclusive tips from professional competitors, The Moustache Grower’s Guide will add major style to any ‘stache. BN.com

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S A T E L L I T E

S AT E L L I T E - M A G . C O M GABE LADUKE

photographed by

KENNETH KOON

Nov-Dec 2014 Mens/Grooming Issue No XL  

Transmitting distinctive culture

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