Archive by Author


1 Jun

by Berber Soepboer & Michiel Schuurman 2008

Customizable plus who doesn’t love to color??? More pics after the jump.












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Crayon Rings

1 Jun

dope crayon rings by designer Timothy Liles

Sold at The Future Perfect and Oye Modern 


Zip Up Tangles

27 Apr

As I was mourning the loss of my missing Sennheisser PX100s and looking for new headphones, I came across these by designer Ji Woong that I thought would be perfect (it even has volume control!). It seems like a great solution to those iPod headphones that I swear tangle themselves to spite me while in my pockets.. Too bad its only a concept…..


Four Little Piggies

27 Mar


Photo by Isabel de Souza Santos

A film I produced over the summer, Four Little Piggies, is screening at New York University’s First Run Festival this Saturday (aka tomorrow) and everyone’s invited!

Four Little Piggies, starring Louis Logic and featuring J-Zone, details the story of a toy crane machine salesman trying to locate his missing finger at a bowling alley after a wacky encounter with the daughter of a prospective client.

Four Little Piggies (RT: 24 min)
NYU’s First Run Film Festival
Saturday March 28th at 11 am.

Cantor Film Center
36 E. 8th Street
New York, NY 10003
(212) 998-4100

There are also three films screening after ours so if you have time we encourage you to stay!
$3 with student ID, or $5 general admission

Where the Wild Things Are Trailer

26 Mar





















This went up yesterday and made its circuit around the blogosphere but it looks too amazing not to post so check it out here.

If you haven’t heard about it yet, director Spize Jonze (Being John Malkovich, Adaptation)  worked with writer Dave Eggers (A Heartbreaking Work of a Staggering Genius, You Shall Know Our Velocity) on the film adaptation of Maurice Sendak’s children’s book classic, Where the Wild Things Are.
The film hits theaters October 16.

Night of Women’s Film @ Anthology Film Archives

25 Mar


Stills from [top to bottom] Sittin’ on a Million and Bernice Perry: Queen of Sinatraland

April 14th, 2009
‘Night of Women’s Film’ @ Anthology Film Archives NYC (curated by Victoria Kereszi & EE Miller)


6:00pm- Eye Am: Women Behind the Lens Shorts
Tonight’s short films feature women confronting their identity and the notion of Other. Work by Diana Arce, Ruth Herrera, Oriana Fox, Zulma Aguiar, Sarah Klein, and Katja Straub.

7:00pm – Death Jewel Video
This program of shorts features film and video gems which emerged from encounters with death and dying. Included in the program are: CLOSER TO HEAVEN by Diane Bonder (2003, 15minutes) and WHAT I LOVE ABOUT DYING by Silas Howard (2006, 20 minutes)

8:00pm –
SITTIN’ ON A MILLION (2008, 26 minutes) presents these stories in all their contradictory glory, alongside vintage erotica, reenactments, and street performances asks us to consider the role of memory and imagination in creating history, and reminds us about all those ordinary, extraordinary people erased from the official record.
Film by Penny Lane & Annmarie Lanesey

Bernice Perry: Queen of Sinatraland (2008, 17 minutes)
Bernice Perry is an 83 year-old songwriter who has been producing her own public access television show for 37 years. Her life and work, inspired by Frank Sinatra has a haunting quality that forces us to ask questions about definitions of celebrity, nostalgia, and reality.
Film by Victoria Kereszi

Anthology Film Archives
32 Second Avenue
New York, NY 10003

Gail Albert Halaban: Out My Window

25 Mar

Gail Albert Halaban: Out My Window
Exhibition: February 5- March 28th 2009

Out My Window, Brooklyn, Snow, 2007










Brooklyn, Snow, 2007 © Gail Albert Halaban

In her latest series, Out My Window, Gail Albert Halaban has ventured into the private spaces of New York City, photographing its inhabitants and the views that define their lives. In a world framed by windows, there is both an intimacy and remoteness in the proximity of so many strangers. Though the archetype of the photographer training her lens on her neighbor is easily associated with the voyeurism of Alfred Hitchcock’s Rear Window, the experience Albert Halaban records is far less menacing. In as much as we are aware of our display, the city is also on display to us. Window and camera are inextricably bound in the framing of a world.

Exhibition on View:

Robert Mann Gallery
210 Eleventh Avenue, Floor 10
New York, New York
(212) 989-7600
Hours: Tuesday-Saturday 11-6pm

If you can’t physically make it to the gallery, you can also view some of the photos in the online exhibition.

Source: Robert Mann Gallery