Die Antwoord’s TEN$ION follows their highly successful 2009 debut, $O$. The South African group is touring sold-out shows in support of their sophomore album, which they’ve issued through their indie label, Zef Recordz, after recently leaving Interscope. Meanwhile, Die Antwoord continue to incite and inspire a growing legion of fans who are members of their own ersatz army. Here are a few photos of our own favorite “Zeflings.”
Listen to “Andrew in Drag,” Magnetic Fields’ first single from Love at the Bottom of the Sea.
Whether you’re a die-hard kung fu fan or a dedicated follower of fashion, there’s no denying that Bruce Lee had a certain je ne sais quoi when it came to style.
Some people have been listening to Busdriver since 2001, and others only get to know about him now. But it’s never too late to discover new music, even if it’s more than ten years into an artist’s already-successful career.
The Pixies redefined the alt-rock genre with stripped-down tunes, biting lyrics, and an unguarded attitude that inspired bands everywhere. Dig for Fire: Art Inspired by the Pixies honors their role in rock history, as well as their cultural legacy, featuring more than 30 artists’ visual tributes to the Pixies’ music.
Self-taught anthropologist Patrick Cariou has captured surfers, Rastafarians, and inhabitants of the Trenchtown area of Kingston, Jamaica. The French photographer brings a new perspective of the Rom people in Gypsies, a series of stunning portraits and landscapes that captures the misunderstood ethnicity’s broad, multifaceted culture.
New York-based historian, photographer, and designer Joanna Ebenstein is the mastermind behind Morbid Anatomy, a blog that merges the seemingly disparate fields of art and science through a unique examination of death and medicine.
Dan the Automator, who frequently collaborates with a myriad of artists, is set to release his latest project, Pillowfight, with singer Emily Wells. With Kid Koala in the mix, and visuals by David Choe, the album should be as strong as anything else in his past.
“The greatest fashion always originates with drag queens,” writes Gilles Larrain. “The outfit you’re wearing today was probably invented by a drag queen ten years ago.”