• MAE ELVIS KAUFMAN’S self portraits are clearly reminiscent of Cindy Sherman. Inspired? Derivative? It doesn’t matter - Sherman captured the characters of her time, as Kaufman is capturing those of hers. Some characters never change, some do. Follow her work.

  • Regen Projects opened its doors in 1989, exhibiting contemporary art for the last 25 years. Currently, they’re showcasing the work of artist Glenn Ligon, whose “WELL, IT’S BYE-BYE / IF YOU CALL THAT GONE” will be on display until April 18th. More HERE.

  • The Sea Women of South Korea – Photography Exhibition by Hyung S. Kim

    For hundreds of years, women in the South Korean island province of Jeju have made their living harvesting seafood by hand from the ocean floor. Known as haenyeo, or sea women, they use no breathing equipment, although a typical dive might last around two minutes and take them as deep as ten metres underwater. Wearing old-fashioned headlight-shaped scuba masks, most dive with lead weights strapped around their waists to help them sink faster. 

    Find out more on the New Yorker.

  • The recent release of Kumiko, The Treasure Hunter has people peeling away the layers of what could easily be dismissed as urban legend. The film is based on a series of mysterious events that drove Takako Konishi to leave Japan for Minnesota. WATCH the original documentary.

  • Longtime friend Italia Pierfederici is following her makeup artist dreams and we are so exciting to be witness to this amazing journey!! When’s OUR glam appointment? See her work HERE.

  • A proper existential crisis needs the right setting, the right assortment of questionable chemicals, and the loud ticking of a biological clock. The New Yorker honors/pokes fun at the plight of the modern wo/man with WAGNER IN THE DESERT.