SH...TKO...NYC...TKO...SH

11th July 2014

Photoset reblogged from Le marcher de la Plaine with 10 notes

amarezzahi:

Gaziano & Girling bi matière

29th June 2014

Photo reblogged from The Classy Issue with 37,208 notes

Source: a-n-t-i-v-i-r-u-s

29th June 2014

Photo reblogged from with 227 notes

bellucci-bella:

by Ferdinando Scianna, 1991

bellucci-bella:

by Ferdinando Scianna, 1991

Source: bellucci-bella

26th June 2014

Video reblogged from IQ with 133 notes

iqfashion:

Mr. Michael Hill of Drake’s, one of London’s leading tie makers, shows us how to fold a pocket square.

24th June 2014

Photoset reblogged from Slick Honestly with 136 notes

23rd June 2014

Photoset reblogged from CHANEL AFTER COCO with 2,821 notes

chanelaftercoco:

STYLE CRUSH: NICK WOOSTER

Meet “The Dapper Wooster”; Men’s fashion director for Neiman Marcus and Bergdorf Goodman and Menswear dandy king.

22nd June 2014

Photo reblogged from VINTAGE LUXE with 307 notes

vintageluxe:

because i’m addicted

vintageluxe:

because i’m addicted

22nd June 2014

Photo reblogged from VINTAGE LUXE with 307 notes

vintageluxe:

because i’m addicted

vintageluxe:

because i’m addicted

25th May 2014

Photoset reblogged from Dark Silence In Suburbia with 623 notes

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Jasper de Beijer

Marabunta

2012

With Marabunta, De Beijer takes the paraphernalia of the Mexican drug war as his inspiration, particularly the mystical and visually obsessive interest in celebrating the flamboyant lives of its leaders and colorful deaths of its victims. De Beijer carves a world in Marabunta that is alarming, chaotic, and reverential - an unnerving amalgam of the omnipresent iconographies of death. Ominously dominating more of our news, the cartel wars in Mexico have resulted in increasingly more outrageous acts of murder and mayhem. Bodies are beheaded, covered in warnings and signs, left in broad daylight and in city centers. A pre-existing culture of skeletons and ghosts, festive and even fanciful, coincides with the idolization of these killers and criminals, resulting in gigantic extravagant mausoleums resembling churches, and a general conflation of the gaudy shrines with those of beatific martyrs and saints. De Beijer exploits these glorified graveyards and bloody scenes of murder in his hyper-detailed, entirely fantastical staged scenes. With frenetic color and texture, a frisson of the real and media-influenced, and constant hints at the fabricated nature of De Beijer’s images, the photographer never quite allows a specific point in the continuum between the real and the imagined for the viewer to land. In De Beijer’s afterworld, the characters are eerie facsimiles of living ghosts, one foot made of plastic, and a face of duct-taped tattooed texts. The resulting strange purgatory is then multiplied: as the outsider, De Beijer forms his own mythology, interweaving distorted and refracted visions gleaned from reality. In his version of the afterlife, the dead refuse to die, and the horror of their living days shines brightly and yet ominously, refusing to be put out.

25th May 2014

Photoset reblogged from Dark Silence In Suburbia with 649 notes

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Valérie Belin

Bouquets (untitled)

2008