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September 10, 2015
Luis Barragán (1902-1988) was born and schooled in Guadalajara, Mexico. An apt pupil, Barragán achieved his Engineering and Architecture degrees concurrently at Escuela Libre de Ingenieros. His work immediately after graduation as an architect was relatively unremarkable, and surprisingly traditional given the change in his work after his early 1930s trip to Paris. There Barragán was exposed to the modernist movement, and more specifically, The International Style.
Upon returning to his native Mexico, Barragán worked in briefly in his hometown of Guadalajara, then moved to Mexico City during the height of his popularity, but returned home towards his later years. What makes the work of Barragán so unique is his distinctly Mexican interpretation of modernism. His striking palette, incorporation of the natural landscape and use of raw materials all pay homage to the splendor of Mexic
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March 19, 2016
The Berlin Jacket is a classic biker jacket from Neuw Denim. Made from soft and durable calf tanned leather, it features a belted waist, poly quilted lining and heavy duty zipper and hardware.
November 25, 2015
Recently, our friend and photographer, Anielika Sykes visited Tews Falls in Hamilton and shot some of our favourite men's Brixton, Publish and Penfield styles.
October 28, 2015
In the 1920s, pornography of any kind was completely illegal, though tame by today’s standards, ‘candid’ images of women hinting at what exists behind their undergarments was absolutely erotic. Men (mainly) would trade postcards with scantily clad women on them, most of the cards were made in France and shipped overseas, hence became known as French Postcards.
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