GABBIANO – SEAGULL

Lili-Gabbiano-seagullAround since a few days is the sticker of the seagull, a symbol of freedom and a sign that the sea, beach, coast is not far. Its responsibility is to drag you close to the sea in case you are far or you forgot about how relaxing it is to spend time viewing far out in the ocean or sea.

Gabbiano (ital. word for seagull) is composed of two words. Gabbia (ital. word for cage) and no (ital. word for no). Not in the cage but free…so, liberate yourself and find some time to spend on the sea.

Greetings from the sea

Lili Gabbiano

PS. if you would like to have one sticker, let me know

POOLSIDE VIEWS

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David Hauserman knows the right place where art is tickling seduction. It is a kind of Baywatch meeting sexy supermodels from the runway in a kind of innocent very natural way placed in a natural surrounding. Here are my favorite images. (see more at Konbini.com)

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CREATIVITY IS THE KEY

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What I have done the last 20 minutes is strolling through the amazingly creative lookbooks and images of Italian photographer Luca Piras. The lights, the poses, the moves, and the whole happenings on the images are giving style and great importance to all the collections. Creativity is the key and Luca Piras is a perfect example. Here are some of his images. To see more click on his website www.lucapiras.comdoudou_09 11 castello_MG_3873 ponte_finaleok _MG_4669 _MG_6335_makingok glue_05 glue_24 glue_12 lfg6_01 lfg6_08(collections by profumodibiscotti, dou dou, glue clothings, little fashion gallery)

HAIR PIECES

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REBECCA DROLENS, artist, photographer and sometimes explorer of our relationship with hair:

“In my work, Hair Pieces, I am interested in exploring the fickle relationship most have with their body hair. We consider some hair very desirable and grow and groom it with care, while we treat other hair as shameful and cover or remove it. Once hair has become disconnected from our bodies, we treat it with disgust, yet it has an archival, lasting presence that outlives the body and defies death and decay. I am interested in the line between the beautiful and the grotesque in our connection with hair. I am intrigued by the rules that guide our ideas and self-image in relation to our tresses. In the work, I use photography and the self-portrait as a medium to construct narratives that function both as visual puns and, at times, as social critique. I hope to use the beautiful alongside the repulsive in these images to tell stories of growth and removal as they examine a surreal relationship between hair and its place.”

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