Tambellini‘s pictures are beautiful; in them we can find abstract compositions taken out of everyday situations the artist finds around the city of LA.
Tambellini’s work consists in exceptional close ups that make colour have a smashing main role in every image. It’s also visible that he has this thing for the hyperrealism of triviality; his raw material are swimming pools, tropical plants, shiny plastic and bright walls, creating this way a world of contrast and patterns very well put together. Tambellini looks for the detail of beauty and the beauty of detail.
When Delpozo (with Josep Font as their commander) landed in New York Fashion Week and surprised us with incredible shapes and radiant colours, the firm automatically turned into a safe bet. That’s why we’ve been featuring every detail of the new collections for three years and we couldn’t skip this last SS16 one; we still love the way they use tones, the structures are key again and the set might as well be the ideal one for our wedding reception (though we’d change the accordion loop for something with a bit more beat). So, yes, Delpozo for everyone, now and hopefully forever.
Meat, erotism, provocation, irony and humour: the work by @bessnyc4, the online name for Douglas Abraham, creator of fashion and jewelery brand Bess, has everything we need. Instagram, who one day erased his account because he wasn’t posting stuff that dogs and cats were doing but Givenchy model faces stuck to 70s porn actresses, is his gallery; here’s where we can find the best examples of his collage work, which we suppose is put together with a mix of glue and criticism to the world of fashion. Abraham presents a combination that is, sorry for the common place, new, and he doesn’t pay too much attention to the big names of the fashion firms, which turns him into a punk with a good taste and more followers than people live in a small country. @bessnyc4 is vitamins to our brains.
The first time you see a picture by Russian artist and Moscow based Julia Petrova, you instantly think about the melody of “Nightcall” by Kavinsky, maybe because their videos show us an atmosphere not far away from the sinister paradise by Petrova.
Her illustrations are usually watercolour on paper and she has even used the famous Moleskine notebooks, a format that is already considered as a genre itself. The atmosphere that Julia presents is dark and fantastic, where warm colours and fucsias stand out. Her topics talk about the night, draw pictures of people hiding something and scenes where things have happened or where things are about to happen. Petrova’s exquisite twilight scenes, that usually happen in the city, have that jungle element that she achieves carefully selecting nature elements. We would pack and leave for Petrova’s world now.