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THE UNLIMITED Magazine is a theme-based iPad quarterly that examines contemporary culture through a techie lens. Designed with features that encourage readers to swipe, push, tilt, listen, watch, and participate in,The UNLIMITED is a complete interactive media source. We bring forward the latest revolutionary inventions from across the globe, as well as the brilliant people behind them. We provide the platform for you to create your own individualized reading/viewing experience. 

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Gallery Guide to Your Weekend

victoria brandt

Art in Times Square

You Can't Trust, by Johan Wahlstrom

You Can't Trust, by Johan Wahlstrom

July 24th from 8-9pm the art of Johan Wahlstrom will be featured on a billboard in Times Square. These dark narrative paintings will be an interesting sight in the bright light of 46th St. and Broadway.


Anthropocene

Toast was a pointless invention from the Dark Ages. Toast was an implement of torture that caused all those subjected to it to regurgitate in verbal form the sins and crimes of their past lives. Toast was a ritual item devoured by fetishists in the belief that it would enhance their kinetic and sexual powers. Toast cannot be explained by any rational means.
Toast is me.
I am toast.
— Margaret Atwood, Oryx and Crake
Anthropocene, a group exhibition featuring Bram Bogart, Nicole Cherubini, Sarah Cromarty, Al Freeman, Alicia Gibson, Peter Harkawik, Chris Hood, Elisabeth Kley, Stuart Lorimer, Meghan Petras, Joyce Robins, Adrianne Rubenstein and Sally Saul.

Anthropocene, a group exhibition featuring Bram Bogart, Nicole Cherubini, Sarah Cromarty, Al Freeman, Alicia Gibson, Peter Harkawik, Chris Hood, Elisabeth Kley, Stuart Lorimer, Meghan Petras, Joyce Robins, Adrianne Rubenstein and Sally Saul.

A show inspired by the Anthropocene Age that started 3000 years ago Friday, July 25 at CANADA Gallery: 333 Broome Street between Chrystie Street and Bowery


Brice Dellsperger Body Double X

Body Double X, single channel video projection, by Brice Dellsperger

Body Double X, single channel video projection, by Brice Dellsperger

Monday July, 28 at 7pm there will be a screening of Dellsperger's feature length masterpiece Body Double X, to accompany his solo show which is on view at Team Gallery.


Bloodflames Revisted

Incident/Resurrection, 2013, by Roxy Paine

Incident/Resurrection, 2013, by Roxy Paine

Thursday July 24, a contemporary response to the seminal exhibition, Bloodflames, this exhibition is trying to create a more integrated relationship between the spectator and the art.


A Dozen Roses

Kitchen Table, 1998, by Robert Melee

Kitchen Table, 1998, by Robert Melee

Facelift, 1997, Robert Melee

Facelift, 1997, Robert Melee

Red Wig, 2001, Robert Melee

Red Wig, 2001, Robert Melee

Thursday July 24, A show featuring photography of Robert Melee's mother, that he made his reputation capturing.

The myth of the modern family is played with and ridiculed, ultimately giving way to dysfunction and beautiful catastrophe. Rose, the heroine and muse of Melee’s depravity is caught in seemingly absurd casual acts including romping naked in the snow, drinking in the bath tub and positioning herself on all fours with pots and pans on her back on the kitchen table, each time intoxicated.

Designer Profile: Jessica Horwell

victoria brandt

Hardware LDN Creator Jessica Horwell is Just as Badass as her Clothes

It just wasn’t my thing, being told what to do, I wasn’t good at it when I was 3 let alone when I was 23.

I started it back in 2012, and I started it because I actually found like a load, in my friend’s shed a little house in the country side, I found these little eyelets and chains and bolts. And I just like picked them up and was playing with them, and then I started making like jewelry. Then I thought, I’m going to go to a hardware shop and bought loads more things and started making jewelry from everything I got from a hardware shop. That was where I got the name Hardware from. And then I just thought why not just make like a little clothing range, and see how it went. I did that and well I started to really love it. I have always had like a massive passion for clothes ever since like, you know, trying on my mum’s clothes. I have always been really into fashion. My mum always made my clothes from a young age, so I was like exposed to it from really young. And, I don’t know I have always been really into clothes myself and stuff, but never expected to be a designer.

 

Because, I don’t know I just never did, but once I did my first range of clothes I just really fell in love with it. Before that I did a bit of styling and I was assisting with like Rihanna and Tinie Tempah, Eliza Doolittle, but it wasn’t creative enough for me. Too much like, excuse my language, like bitch work. I don’t know I just preferred the more creative side and like just sort of creating basically. It was much more satisfying.

My last collection trailer trash was done in the UK but my new collection was done in LA. I’m based in the UK, like I am a born and bred London girl, but I sort of had this massive draw to LA. I went there and my mission was to find a factory, it’s not really that much cheaper than the UK, but when you go down to the fashion district there and see the fabrics and everything they have its really inspiring. So for me that just worked out really well. And also I would much rather go live in LA for like two months do my collection than live in London but have to go up to like Lancaster you know.

For recognition you say someone like Rihanna and stuff, but I think if I could dress anybody I would probably go back to the 90s and dress Salt-n-Peppa

I want to do more accessories, I’m bringing out my pair of sunglasses its one pair two different color contrasts. I really want to go back to doing some really cool jewelry. And I eventually want to do it in like solid gold and like real diamonds, real stones you know. Just keep pushing it and pushing it to even higher quality products than I am doing right now. Cause the quality and stuff is really important. And I want to do like different types of collections; collections that are more accessible and cheaper for people, and I also want to do those really high end pieces that only appeal to the sort of high end market. I want to keep it really diverse but also do want to do the expensive stuff. I just want to see it grow from like strength to strength, cause I have got like good recognition now things are still a struggle

...ok, It’s not a struggle but it is challenging when you’re getting big orders and you have to get the money to fund for the orders and stuff. But, I just want to see it basically get easier and also I just want to see it grow and grow and grow and I want to see it blow up in Asia. I want to see it really blow up in America and stuff. Also, London, and you know these places have got recognition for the brand right now but I want them to like really know about it. And I want to do like big events and stuff like that cause I am really into music and I also DJ so like, I really want to push the events side of things.