Issue XIII: The Om Issue
Cecilia Elguero is an Argentinian born, Brooklyn by way of San Francisco multimedia artist.
Photography by Andrew Tyson
When one chants the syllable OM, one is connecting to the Universal power outside and inside oneself.
See how these four Brooklyn artists transformed an empty loft space into cozy communal living.
New York City is the creative crux of every piece of Brooklyn-based designer Jene DeSpain's jewelry collection.
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There is a common ground in death. It’s the one thing that can unite us.
The girls at Domestic Construction have never been ones to rest on their heels. With the passing days come new inspirations, new projects and an ever-growing mountain of fabrics and potential design materials.
Photography by Lucas Millard Words by Megan Martin In the film world, the concept of time – and the deconstruction of it – is an artistic opportunity. While in reality, we view it as something inevitable, uncontrollable even, in motion pictures it is something to manipulate. Slow it down, speed it up, maybe even force
Like a lot of New Yorkers, they’re charming, opinionated, and overwhelmingly talented.
Photography by Sarina Evelyn Cass
Working Class hit the streets to see what people in Brooklyn had to say.
Photography by Mikael Kennedy
Since 2003, the Psychic Ills have created a sound based on repetition and noise. The band’s songs drift and hover, with parts melting into each other, often starting with one anarchic theme that is pounded into the skull as other elements dip in and out.
Design is essential here. It's obvious just by looking at the front window display, and reinforced once you're inside.
Photography by Tracy Morford
With over 300 yoga studios in this city, yoga has become an ingrained practice for New Yorkers. This ancient art brings an awareness to our bodies, minds and hearts that is irreplaceable.
The artist Javier Piñon grew up in Kingwood, Texas, a suburban enclave of Houston that, in the 1970s, billed itself "The Livable Forest" to attract families fanning from the oil-fueled metropolis. Kingwood had the trappings of a “suburban hell,”