Here Are 11 of the Rarest Works at the New York Art Book Fair
From golden Dada poetry books to a book by one of the first female tattoo artists, this year the NY Art Book Fair brought the heat.
A Trip to Billingsgate Fish Market with a Michelin-Starred Sushi Jedi
I accompanied Carl Ishizaki, head chef at Sushi Sho in Stockholm, on a dawn trip to the London fish market. “The firmness of flesh is a sign of freshness,” he says. “If recently caught, it has rigamortis so it should be firm.”
Nick Gazin's Comic Book Love-In #107
VICE art editor Nick Gazin sorts the collectibles wheat from the chaff, from weird romance comics to Ed Templeton's newest photo zine.
The New York Art Book Fair Was Too Hot and Too Stimulating
Every year the New York Art Book Fair stuffs itself inside of Queens' MoMA PS1, and every year I go and give it all my money.
This Photo Show is Awash with Lust
'The Spring Cleaning' show takes place in an actual laundromat.
Tel Aviv’s Skate Scene Photographer Tells Us About Shooting Grinds While Missiles Fly Overhead
An interview with Guy Pitchon about his book "Love Child.'
Meet the Nieratkos
Ed Templeton On His New Book and Life After Skateboarding
Ed Templeton may be retired from skateboarding, but his photo game is still going strong. He talked to VICE about his upcoming book <i>Wayward Cognitions</i>, his company Toy Machine, and a possible upcoming, full-length skate video.
In the final of Ed's episode, he discusses the highs and lows that Toy Machine has faced since he began the company. When a leg injury sidelines Ed from skating, he and Deanna discuss Ed's uncertain future.
From being coaxed out of hoarding his early paintings in Huntington Beach to confronting the homophobia of the 90s NYC skate scene and finding success, Ed's art career has been the same as his skate career—Ed just does Ed until people get it.
Los Angeles: We Are Having an 'Epicly Later'd' Screening on Thursday
Come check out a free screening of our our newest episode of <em>Epicly Later'd</em>, starring Ed Templeton, on Thursday night in Los Angeles.
In part four, Ed finds himself out of work and in the depths of an uninspired era for skateboarding. But out of the dregs of the 90s came Ed's ambition to strike out on his own and found a scrappy company called Toy Machine.
Ed looks back what was arguably the peak of his skate career—when he dropped out of high school to conquer Europe in 1990, landing the covers of <i>Thrasher</i> and <i>Transworld</i> in the process.