Advertising campaign for CustomMade.
Paris Baguette Packaging
Secluded Library in the woods
The Leopard | A Novel
A Tome With No Ink
Salacious Suggestions For Valentine’s Day
Gentlemen Prefer Blondes
- Hooray For Beach VolleyBall 8 views
- More Vee Laroche 6 views
- Quite Revealing… 5 views
- Stoya by Steven Klein 5 views
- Botanical Silhouettes 4 views
- Camille 4 views
- Control Yourself 4 views
- Anja Rubik, Natasha Poly, et al by Luigi & Daniele + Iango 4 views
- Thread Sculpture 4 views
- Code Blue (& Cannes Film Festival Movie Posters). 4 views
- Katherine Jane Wood: Double Exposures 2 3 views
- A Day With Karolina 3 views
- A Very Long Beard 3 views
- Vee Laroche Again 3 views
- Vee Laroche 3 views
Lovely illustrations and packaging for Paris Baguette’s bakery cafes, coffee shops, and restaurants.
I noticed this impressive book when I received an email newsletter from MENDO, a book publisher and online store in the Netherlands. This unique limited edition, Rijks, Masters of the Golden Age pays homage to the 17th-century Dutch masterpieces from the Rijksmuseum’s prestigious Gallery of Honour. Lavishly designed with a mix of oil paintings and calligraphy, it will set you back a mere €6500.00. If you’re pocket money doesn’t stretch that far, you can purchase the Regular Edition for €125.00.
Written by Giuseppe Di Lampedusa during the middle of the 20th century and published posthumously, The Leopard is set in Sicily during the early stages of Italian unification, nearly a century prior. The novel opens with its main character Don Fabrizio, the Salina family prince and bon vivant. The melancholy tale spans nearly 50 years, mapping the complications of the Salina family with its varying allegiances and views towards the end of the Sicilian state. It is a novel about change: a new social and political order, and a family’s subsequent reckoning with the shifting tide. Fabrizio’s nephew Tancredi, who has aligned himself with the unification efforts, proffers one of the book’s most memorable lines: “If we want things to stay as they are, things will have to change.”
Some rather ethereal images from Maria Louceiro
Such a beautiful deep colorspace…
…shame about the chair!
Coinciding with her major retrospective at the Maison Européenne de la Photographie, Paris, Bettina Rheims assembles a thrilling, kaleidoscopic collection of more than 500 of her favorite pictures from the past 35 years.