Artist Carsten Holler’s slow-moving swing-chair “Mirror Carousel” at the New Museum in New York.
We’re checking out the Carsten Holler Experience exhibition at the New Museum. There’s a long line of people out the door. Yesterday, the line was just as long in spite of the freezing cold and snowstorm. Holler’s show looks like it’s going to be a big hit.
It’s movie night tonight at Global Graphica HQ. While everybody else is pre-Halloween partying, we’re staying out of the blizzard conditions here in New York City and staying in to watch the documentary film “Objectified” (see the trailer and poster below). Directed by Gary Hustwit, who gave us the font-doc
“Empress Voyage” picto-diary artwork by artist Bing Lee at the Canal Street subway station in New York City. The station lies at the border of SoHo and Chinatown in Lower Manhattan.
Photos of artwork by RADICAL! at the artist’s show at the Munch Gallery in New York.
More photographic portraits from the Inside Out Project: Wheat-paste posters near the corner of Broome and Orchard streets in the Lower East Side of Manhattan.
The architectural design and interior of the Nike “Always On” concept store in New York is super-awesome. The shop is on Mercer Street in the SoHo.
The view out the window onto Broome Street from the bar at Lolita on a recent autumn evening in the Lower East Side of New York City.
Photo portrait of a woman wearing heart-shaped sunglasses: It’s one of a set of blown-up photographs wheat-pasted on a building hoarding along Broome Street between Orchard and Ludlow streets in the Lower East Side of New York City. The images are part of the ongoing Inside Out Project.
The beautiful neon-light sign for Creatures of Comfort, a shop in Nolita, in downtown Manhattan.
Awesome artwork (“Sports are Dead”) by the upstate New York artist RADICAL!, who is currently having his work shown at the Munch Gallery on Broome Street, in downtown Manhattan. We are a big fan of his work.
We visited a photographer friend’s product lifestyle photo shoot held on the terrace of a penthouse apartment in Chelsea, in New York City, Sunday. We’re not at liberty to disclose details of the shoot itself, but the 360 views of the NYC skyline were awesome. Pictured here is the view
The exterior shop signage at the Alexander Wang store on Mercer and Grand streets in SoHo, in New York City. The shop occupies a massive ground-floor space that until recently was the home for many years to Japanese fashion designer Yoji Yamamoto. Both the old occupant (Yamamoto) and the new
Global Graphica’s new local go-to for really good coffee is around the corner from our HQ. It’s Lost Weekend NYC, an espresso bar and cafe with a side trade in a few clothing items and home-decor-stuff and walls dedicated to changing exhibit of photography. Lost Weekend’s serving Blue Bottle coffee,
Was Colonel Muammar el-Qaddafi’s killer a New York Yankees fan? Was his executioner partial to graphic t-shirts? The dramatic newspaper pictures and headlines of the late Libyan leader’s capture and captors suggest so (in typical hyperbolic New York style). Check out the pix of various New York City newspapers below.
Another massive “closed-eyes” mural called “Lakota, North Dakota” in SoHo on the side of a lofts apartment building at the corner of Wooster and Grands streets. The work is by the artist JR and part of a series called “Inside Out.” On the building at the diagonally opposite corner is
Massive lulz for the NPR-listening peeps: The Ira Glass sex-tape parody. The Ira Glass impersonation is dead one and a riot.