Hereafter, Federico Clavarino photographs the past

Hereafter, Federico Clavarino photographs the past

Giulia Guido · 8 months ago · Photography

Born in 1984, Federico Clavarino was born in Turin but lives in London where he works as a teacher and dedicates himself to photography. One of the most fascinating projects he has realized is entitled Hereafter, with which Federico has retraced the history of his grandparents and through it also that of the colonial states of the British Empire. 

John Phillips – Frederick’s grandfather – lived in Imperial Britain before moving to Sudan for work. It was here that he met Mary, with whom he lived in Libya, Oman, Jordan, and Cyprus. Together they experienced the decline of the British Empire and the transition from colony to an independent state of several countries. 

Thus, combining his passion for history and his desire to retrace and pay homage to the life of his grandparents, Hereafter was born, a photographic series that alternates and mixes archival materials or even shots taken by Federico’s grandparents themselves, and personal shots by the Italian photographer. 

This alternation creates a sort of link between past and present that underlines both what has changed over the years and all the aspects that have remained unchanged. 

Last year all the shots of Hereafter were collected in a book published by Skinnerboox. To find out more go to Federico Clavarino’s website and to buy the book go here

Hereafter Federico Clavarino | Collater.al
Hereafter Federico Clavarino | Collater.al
Hereafter, Federico Clavarino photographs the past
Photography
Hereafter, Federico Clavarino photographs the past
Hereafter, Federico Clavarino photographs the past
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Denise Rashidi and the coloring book about Japan

Denise Rashidi and the coloring book about Japan

Giulia Guido · 2 weeks ago · Art

Fernweh is one of those fantastic untranslatable words that often contain a deep meaning. In this case, Fernweh, a German word, means “longing for distance”, that is the feeling that assails us when we want to leave and go as far away from home as possible. 

At least once in our lives, especially in recent months, we have all experienced such a feeling and it is precisely from this overwhelming desire to travel that Denise Rashidi let herself be inspired for her latest work. 

Denise Rashidi is a German illustrator who, during a trip to Japan, was captivated by the beauty of the streets, the particularity of the architecture, so much so that she started drawing them. This is how Daydreaming in Japan was born: A Coloring Book and Travel Adventure, a self-published book with decision makers and dozens of views of Japanese cities and villages to color as you like. 

Obviously, Denise Rashidi also gave her personal interpretation to the illustrations, coloring them with warm, almost neon tones, turning the places into surreal, dreamlike places. 

If you love Japan and have an incredible desire to travel, Daydreaming in Japan: A Coloring Book and Travel Adventure could be your next purchase. 

Denise Rashidi and the coloring book about Japan
Art
Denise Rashidi and the coloring book about Japan
Denise Rashidi and the coloring book about Japan
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“Sneakerhead”, the Netflix series for shoe enthusiasts

“Sneakerhead”, the Netflix series for shoe enthusiasts

Emanuele D'Angelo · 2 weeks ago · Art

Dear sneakers fans and collectors, Netflix has thought of a series just for you.
Coming out on September 25th, we are talking about “Sneakerhead” a six-episode comic series with Allen Maldonado and Andrew Bachelor, produced by creator Jay Longino.

The protagonist of the series is Devin, a dad with an incredible passion for shoes, but who left the market some time ago. His lifelong friend will convince him to dive into a business deal, definitively awakening his passion.

Waiting for its release, here is the trailer that lasts about two minutes and a half, which in a few hours has made the full consensus counting at the moment over 200,000 views on YouTube.


“Sneakerhead”, the Netflix series for shoe enthusiasts
Art
“Sneakerhead”, the Netflix series for shoe enthusiasts
“Sneakerhead”, the Netflix series for shoe enthusiasts
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The villa of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is on Airbnb

The villa of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is on Airbnb

Emanuele D'Angelo · 2 weeks ago · Art

It was September 10, 1990, on television a series destined to have a special place in our adolescence “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” made its debut. 30 years after that beautiful first episode that sucked us into the fantastic and colorful world of Willy, the actors organized a reunion with a very special surprise.

For the 30-year commemorative shoot of the sitcom, Smith gathered in the old mansion of Banks Tatyana Ali (Ashley), Karyn Parsons (Hilary), Joseph Marcell (Geoffrey), Daphne Maxwell Reid (Aunt Viv), Alfonso Ribeiro (Carlton) and DJ Jazzy Jeff.

In addition to announcing new episodes on HBOMax, the villa where Will Smith shot the sitcom for six years is on Airbnb.
Starting September 29, five people will have the opportunity to book one of the five stays for two people in a wing of Will’s house, available on October 2, 5, 8, 11 and 14.

Reservations are currently limited to Los Angeles Country residents, the cost per night will be only $30.
And it will be Willy himself to open “that hottie of the house“, inside you will find the same furniture of the series, an exclusive collection of sneakers and clothing of the prince used in the series.

Here is the statement released by Airbnb: “the family residence is as luxurious as it appeared in the TV series. Graffiti art, elegant interiors, timeless family portraits and Philadelphia cheese steak served on silver plates will transport you to the heart of luxury. Uncle and Aunt Banks not included.”

The villa of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is on Airbnb
Art
The villa of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is on Airbnb
The villa of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” is on Airbnb
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Alex Senna’s street art, made of people and shadows

Alex Senna’s street art, made of people and shadows

Giulia Guido · 2 weeks ago · Art

The first time we talked about Alex Senna we focused on the romantic aspect of his works. Now, almost 3 years later, we return to focus on the Brazilian street artist‘s work, paying attention to another aspect of his artwork that has become more and more frequent. 

Since he started, Alex Senna has been filling the cities of the world, from Brazil to Italy, from the United States to Hong Kong, with his murals depicting simple black and white characters, a stylistic choice due to the artist’s colorblindness.

These figures are represented in their everyday life and, like everyone on the street, they too walk, look around, push a bicycle or wait to cross. What makes Alex Senna’s characters out of the ordinary is the point of view, each of them is depicted seen from above, or slightly biased, and to complete the mural their shadow comes overwhelmingly. 

It is precisely the latter that never seems to be missing in Alex’s work and that gives the images a melancholic air: a woman walks dragging her black and dark shadow as if it were a burden to carry around, as if she were hiding all her thoughts and worries. Everyone is free to see in Alex Serra’s shadows what he wants, what makes him happy or sad, carefree or worried. 

Alex Senna’s street art, made of people and shadows
Art
Alex Senna’s street art, made of people and shadows
Alex Senna’s street art, made of people and shadows
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