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10.22.2009 @ 10:23 PM in Culture

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It appears the Skelanimals brand, featuring playful skeletony characters in black, was the brainchild of Mitchell Bernal, not Simone Legno, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY FOR SALE. Order VIAGRA ORAL JELLY from mexican pharmacy, Skelanimals was created in 2005, as was the Tokidoki brand, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY blogs, After VIAGRA ORAL JELLY, both in Los Angeles. I'm inclined to believe that Simone was the originator, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY dangers, What is VIAGRA ORAL JELLY, as he has an arsenal of characters in his brand, and I believe his designs to be straight from his Asian culture loving fabulously gay mind, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY mg. VIAGRA ORAL JELLY interactions, tokidoki

Above is an example of Simone's "Til Death do Us Part" line, featuring Adios, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY dose, Cheap VIAGRA ORAL JELLY, Ciao Ciao, Skelatrino, no prescription VIAGRA ORAL JELLY online, Taking VIAGRA ORAL JELLY, and Skelatrina. I own every fucking one of these in vinyl; they are so cute, where can i buy VIAGRA ORAL JELLY online.

skelanimalsisnottokidoki VIAGRA ORAL JELLY FOR SALE, In the above image, we have a Skelanimals character on the left, and Tokidoki's Skeletrino. VIAGRA ORAL JELLY schedule, Notice the black fill, white skull, and fangs. Lame.

Art thievery happens all the time, too often (Hot Topic is a major thief), but what irritates me the most is that a few months ago, the same cardboard mod, signage display, every placement of product from Skelanimals, was Simone Legno's Tokidoki back to school line for Target. Why couldn't Target give the Halloween contract to Simone. Did he want too much money, VIAGRA ORAL JELLY FOR SALE. If so, did Target say "fuck you then" and went to a cheaper imitation. Simone is a valuable contributor to the vinyl/art/fashion scene, Skelanimals is a tweenage-cute-dead-thing line licensed by a company named Art Impressions Media Group Inc. A quick look at their site and their other brands appear to be conceptual imitations of several other design trends.

I'm pissed enough at the Skelanimals brand, but I'm more pissed at Target for tossing aside a designer, and adding on another line that blatantly borrows concepts from another line that Target carries. Maybe this is why a lot of artists are wary about going mainstream retail, they always get fucked over.

I really want to be wrong about this, I really want someone to tell me Simone has a part in this, that Target didn't know (HA!) and that this is a big misunderstanding. I don't think I'll get that comment.


Polaroid POGO: Instant Gratification

08.30.2008 @ 2:43 PM in Technology

Last November, I posted about Polaroid's leap back into instant photo gratification with POGO, an ultra-portable photo printer using zero ink technology from Zink. I was pretty stoked about the device; I was big fan of Polaroid back in the day and recently I've been looking for a decent method to print out some mobile pictures. Time goes by and the POGO falls off my radar... that is until I walked into Target today and noticed it was on sale for $129 (original price, $149)! The desire for instant gratification struck instantly. I instantly had to have it and instantly marched to the camera counter. Instantly purchasing it, my compadres and I (we were on a post GBC breakfast excursion) instantly headed back to the car. I instantly started to free my overpriced photo printer from its cardboard cage welcoming it into my loving realm of mobile gadgetra. Immediately inspecting the instructions, I installed the battery and paper pack; it instantly spit out the paper calibration "smart sheet." And then it instantly died. First gripe: put a charge in the battery for Christ's sake. I know we all are supposed to charge a full 2-24 hours before stuff works, but no one ever does and most everything else has at least half a charge on purchase (ipod, phone, camera...). With my efforts dashed to justify the purchase with my compadres by showing them the awesome power of instant gratification, I eventually made my way to my office to plug the damned thing in. Eventually, I unraveled the power block and extension cord; the POGO prints while plugged in, but this is a mobile gadget and meant to be carted around in a messenger bag. the construction is solid and metally. I'd say it weighs about a pound, but feels very study. The thing was expensive enough; it better weigh a ton. On to printing. I tested the pogo with the gamut of photo sources, all routed from my phones bluetooth; you can connect to a digital camera with a USB cable as long as you have a PictBridge enabled camera. First picture was one I took of kirk, taken with my T-Mobile Shadow in  a lot of sunlight; it came out well enough. Then, I emailed a few pictures from Scranto's flickr to my phone and printed them out with more stunning results. The colors were full and bright, and the resolution crisp. At 2x3 inches per photo, you won't have to worry that much about mobile phone resolution; anything over a mega pixel will look just fine printed from the POGO. Since a lot of my BuffaViews and Snaps are in B/W, I printed out skylar from my previous post, and Lafeyette Square from the post before. Since the ZINK technology isn't CYMK but rather CMY, the b/w photos had a slight blue hue, which I don't seem to mind at all. If you really enjoy having hard copies of your mobile photos, then this printer is for you. I wouldn't recommend this for someone with a shitty camera phone, or a Verizon anything, since VZW cripples bluetooth so that it can only pair with a headset. Polaroid - POGO