It’s wedding season, and the fine folks at RageHaus are abuzz with road trips and sacred vows. Kim and I are off to New England for two weekend weddings, and a stop over in Brooklyn and Connecticut to visit some old friends. To top off the break, Sebastian and his lady love are taking the big plunge. So, it’s going to be pretty quiet around here until we can catch up on May 21st and do some laundry. You can keep up with all the fine folk of RageHaus on Instagram. Just look for mistermunn, kimberlymunn, sebastianebarb, and carlcandraw. Until then, happy travels to all.
Sometimes there are videos with hand made type and sometimes they’re over-sexualized hand done type videos about fixing your bike. These videos are the ladder. With a witty, interesting take on the tutorial, these videos are a unique perspective on how to take care of your bike with some really beautiful typography as well as interesting imagery. The videos were created for the Italian bike racing company Officine Sfera,which creates some interesting and beautiful bikes all its own. The videos are well shot and well timed while bringing sex appeal to a product that often has absolutely none.
Stiches and Glue is the one man FX studio owned and operated by Paul Vincett. Paul doesn’t dabble in CGI or 3-D animation, but instead he spends his days creating the monster you see below the old fashion way. Using nothing more than stitches and glue (and maybe a few other industry secrets) to bring his creatures to life. WIth movie credits ranging from X-Men: First Class, Thor 2, and Dark Shadows (Tim Burton’s), he’s no slouch. Check out his website for more of his furry creations.
Daniella Zalcman is a photojournalist that recently moved from New York to London last year. With a loving admiration for both cities, she started a series of double exposures that combine the two cities with use of just a smart phone and several apps. Daniella preferred the use of her smart phone because she’s grown to love the informal nature of smart phone photography. Each pair of images is selected based on negative space, color, and contrast. Together, they create imaginary landscapes, like the ones we form when we think of home. For every double exposure you see, Daniella rejected a dozen versions that didn’t feel quite right. Daniella is putting these images together in a book that she managed to get funded in just 3 days on Kickstarter. Her Kickstarter still has 4 days to go and you can still contribute to this incredibly beautiful project.