Oct 27th '17

Gene Krell

From the Magazine

A true outsider, Gene Krell is the mafioso kid in the Brownsville, an American in Tokyo and the oldest guy on the wave. Through it all, he’s guided by the Buddhist principles of humility and transcience.

Ricardo Bravo’s photography captures the blue shores of his native Portugal. His work explores the relationship between person, water and wave. The following images showcase a selection of some of our favorites.

Drink Water

In an industry fueled by energy drink sponsorships, friends from snowboarding promote a simple message, “Drink water.” Now they’ve begun to get the world’s attention.

Larry Clark

For decades, Larry Clark’s films have captured the bored, beautiful, marginalized youth of America’s underside. Here, he reflects on his career, filming in France and his reverence for untrained actors.

A devotee of black-and-white, Renato D’Agostin’s photographic work is driven by a masterful eye for texture, composition, and figuration that he applies across a variety of subjects.

Christo

The massive installations created by Christo and his wife, Jeanne-Claude, have long defied classification. They are, at their core, the manifestation of a life devoted to creating.

Krink

Now a trademark of modern street culture, the Krink brand was borne out of necessity and irreverence. KR explains his transition from artist to toolmaker to entrepreneur.

Sarah Andelman

After two decades of putting together an assemblage of fashion, art and more for their super-boutique, colette, it’s sad to hear that our friend Sarah Andelman and her mother will be closing up shop. We’re grateful to have participated and been a part of their special space. Read our interview with Sarah from 2014, where she discusses all the pieces of the puzzle that make colette.

Frank Prisinzano

Frank Prisinzano, New York-based restauranteur and founder of East Village Radio, understands what people want. From Puglia’s finest burrata to America’s best rock-and-roll music, the tastemaker knows exactly what to serve.

Jon Naar

Jon Naar started taking “weekend photographs” in the 1950s. Now, at the age of 97, his legendary eye has graced subjects ranging from Knoll furniture to New York graffiti to Andy Warhol.

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