The Table Talk series continues with legendary skateboarder Chad Muska. Easily one of the most influential skaters of the late nineties Chad’s style, personality and the surrounding energy brought new tricks, outfits, styles and places to take your ghetto blasters. Now having been involved for the past few years developing his art the two worlds are beginning to merge.
Lost Boys Collective:
Skin Phillips has made a career from shooting skate photography. These days that doesn’t sound like quite such a big deal, but when you consider that Skin grew up in the small town of Swansea, Wales and before you could get exposure through endless mediums, he did it.
Blondey McCoy debuts his second art show at the Heni Gallery in London.
For the new show, McCoy has paid heed to the age-old art world formula of “If it ain’t broke, Pritt-Stick some tits to a board and whack it in a frame,” creating more of his signature seedy, energetic and LOL-inducing collaged images that mash up shouty tabloid headlines with 70s pornography, vinyl skateboard stickers, daubs of paint, and more anti-monarchical sentiment than you can shake a stick at.
The crew from Tight Blue Jeans sat down with underground icon Mike Giant to talk tattoos, graffiti, art and psychedelic’s. Read the full interview… Can you recall the first time you ever took a psychedelic; what was the experience like for you and does it play a part in your…
We look forward to another year of chasing whatever it is that excites, exhilarates and captures our imaginations, as we continue finding our feet on this shaky little rock in the universe.
What Youth round up the year that was 2015 with a collection of clips from all that was done and seen for a nostalgic look back or a motivational look forward. It’s a new year, you chose.
Narrowing down a top five from a years worth of videos can be quite the challenge. For 2015 we were blessed with a few standouts to make it that much easier. So without further ado, the Lost Boys 2015 Top 5.
Shrouded in mystery to the western world, with stories and tales that often sound like they have come from a mythical novel, the Yakuza have always captured imaginations. Born Too Late is the latest exhibition from Sydney based photographer Jesse Lizotte.
WITH A CAMERA IN HAND FOR LONGER THAN HE CAN REMEMBER, LIZOTTE’S FASCINATION WITH TRAVEL AND DOCUMENTING SUBCULTURES STARTED AT A YOUNG AGE. DURING HIS TIME WORKING ON LOWRIDER, HE FORMED A BOND WITH A CENTRAL CHARACTER WHO’D EVENTUALLY INTRODUCE JESSE TO AN ASSOCIATE WITH LINKS TO THE JAPANESE UNDERWORLD. BEFORE HE KNEW IT, JESSE FOUND HIMSELF DEEP IN THE BACK BLOCKS OF TOKYO MEETING A NEW GROUP OF YOUNG JAPANESE MEN STRUGGLING WITH IDENTITY WHILE PAVING A WAY FOR THEMSELVES WITHIN THE INSULAR AND STAUNCHLY TRADITIONAL CRIMINAL UNDERWORLD.