Tag Archives: art

The Selby – Lyndsay Caleo and Fitzhugh Karol’s pad

Ok, first of all, i LOVE The Selby…If you all have never looked at the amazing interiors of creative folks from all over, you are seriously missing out…I fell in love with this one in particular: Lyndsay Caleo, a jewelry designer and Fitzhugh Karol, a furniture designer, share this pad…Does this not look so inviting and stylish?!…Check out more by The Selby HERE! and see the post on Lyndsay and Fitzhugh’s home HERE! You can also check out Lyndsay’s jewelry HERE! and Fitzhugh’s furniture HERE!

Simon Brader Illustration

Simon Brader is a freelance Illustrator and he works from his London studio. “By working with a combination of rich textures and vector curves his work is atmospheric and playful and creates exciting work for clients such as The Radio Times, Runners World, TES Magazine, MacUser, A4E Blueprint and Beers of the World.” I especially love some of the Editorials like “A tribute to the death of instant Polaroid film.” See some of his work below and see his complete Portfolio at his site HERE![ Editorial ] ‘Via The Window’ How secure is your computer?

The Dark Side Of The Lens

The Dark Side Of The Lens is a short film that shows a side to surfing that few of us, as observers or surfers, will glimpse: the life of the photographer. Renowned surf photographer Mickey Smith worked with Allan Wilson (director of photography) from the Astray Collective to show what drives him to spend countless hours in cold and hostile waters in search of a single shot…“I wanted to create that something that would give insight into what it takes to grind out a living as a water-based photographer in the surfing industry,” Smith explains, “to provide a short, experimental glimpse into life lived in the shadow of what is, for me, an obsessive pursuit.”We at (echo)witness love the message of the film: “If your life is spent simply observing and documenting what you see, are you ever really present? It’s this willingness to go unnoticed, to hide in the shadows and sacrifice personal notoriety for the sake of one’s art…”