20 questions with... Mark Vessey

December 23, 2018 - GQ Magazine

Presenting everything you need to know about the British photographic artist behind the famous Playboy vintage magazine collections – even his favourite sandwich.

Dale May: May the Force be with Him x Lego Wars

September 5, 2018 - Brendan Cannon

We caught up with digital artist and photographer Dale May to talk about the force, lego and his amazing conceptual art which everyone is talking about.

Dale has always been firmly planted in the arts after graduating from Parsons School of Design in NYC and his work has been featured in People, Glamour, Marie Claire, PDN and Bloomberg TV. As an editorial photographer, he has captured iconic images from Charlize Theron, Daniel-Day Lewis, and Jared Leto to name a few. 

A Look At British Photographer Nick Veasey's X-Ray Art

June 6, 2018 - Harper's Bazaar Art

Veasey talks to Bazaar Art about his latest collaboration with luxury skincare brand La Prairie, what inspires his work and how it uniquely marries art and science

"Any advice?" "Don't take crack." Talking mental health with the Connor Brothers

May 18, 2018 - Square Mile

James Golding and Mike Snelle produce artworks under the pseudonym The Connor Brothers, but the pair joining forces has been about much more than creativity: it’s a form of therapy for them both.


March 13, 2018 - Greenwich Free Press

Last fall, after 58 people were killed when a gunman opened fire at a music festival in Las Vegas, Mary Himes and  Helen Klisser During started a project they call UNLOAD.

Their first effort in 2018, an exhibit titled “Up In Arms,” at the Samuel Owen Gallery in Stamford, features artworks incorporating guns and has the goal of stimulating discussion and consensus on how to reduce gun violence in America. Gallery owners Cindy and Lee Milazzo curated the exhibit. 

Passion for creating art leads Roslyn native to success

February 18, 2018 - Janelle Griffith

Two summers ago, Joseph Anavim found himself at a Hamptons mansion with Kristaps Porzingis, the crown jewel of Latvia and the New York Knicks.

Anavim, a mixed-media and contemporary artist who goes by the name Jojo, and the 7-foot-3 NBA star were among 20 or so people staying at a Water Mill estate.

The pair became instant pals at their mutual friend’s pad.

The week's most beautiful, inspiring photography

January 18, 2018 - The Telegraph

Inspired by Warholian pop culture and his own collections of vintage magazines, the British photographer Mark Vessey creates order from the jumble of our pre-digital heritage. 

The bomb cyclone turned Nantucket waves into Slurpee slush

January 11, 2018 - PBS

In our NewsHour Shares moment of the day, cold weather created a rare phenomenon on the beach in Nantucket, Massachusetts, when last week's bomb cyclone pummeled the East Coast. The NewsHour's Nsikan Akpan explains why some brave souls got a glimpse of waves that moved more like a Slurpee than salt water.

Surf's Frozen? Slurpee Waves Spotted on Nantucket Beach

January 4, 2018 - LIVE SCIENCE

The cold that's gripping the U.S. East Coast has created a magical phenomenon in Nantucket, Massachusetts: Slurpee waves.

The waves, seemingly freezing midbreak, are not just gorgeous — some of them are also surfable, according to photographer and surfer Jonathan Nimerfroh. "You can surf the slush, as they are moving waves," Nimerfroh told Live Science in an email.

Nimerfroh was lucky enough to witness the frozen enchantment.

Jojo Is the Artist of Choice Among N.B.A. Stars

December 22, 2017 - Malika Andrews

In a rarefied Manhattan club where annual membership costs as much as $400,000, Victoria’s Secret models leaned against leather furniture and chatted about runway struts in Shanghai while sharp-suited investment bankers sipped flutes of Dom Pérignon.

They were ostensibly there for a basketball game — a losing Knicks effort at Madison Square Garden against the Portland Trail Blazers unfolding a few hundred feet below.

A dark-haired man with groomed stubble arrived in a blue-and-red shirt whose top button he had chosen, after much internal debate, not to close for fear of appearing “too hipster.” He greeted a hostess as Joanna. She gently informed him that her name was Gabby. Walking away, he cringed. “Was that really bad?” he asked, looking back over his shoulder.

He made his entrance into the members- and invite-only suite shortly before tip-off (though he was just a guest), and let it be known that he rarely shows up to games before the second quarter.

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