DJ Whiteowl: Drop That 13


#2 on the mixtape (CD) is Nas’: Slave and the Master. He was to title his album the same; although now I have heard that he has to change it to something else.

Maybe his label pressured him, you know they can’t have controversy to that stature.


Rhythm Metal Wall Sculpture

This handcrafted Wall Sculpture depicts a large staff, bar line, treble clef, eighth notes, and sixteenth notes. Steel wall art is hand-finished in textured black; the treble clef and notes feature a brass finish.

• Handcrafted and hand-finished
• Contemporary music decor
• Touch of Class(R) design
• Hand-signed by the artist

You can purchase this elegant piece for $329 dollars or find another that suites your likings at

Karina Pasian – “16 @ War”

This is an extremely powerful song and video. Do to good direction the true essence of hurt and pain experienced by most youth in similar instances is captured very well.

Alien Tattoo

This is another very intricate expression of art…What do you think?

‘Fuwapica Furniture’ puts on chameleon show

(weight sensors make colors darker)

Fuwapica Furniture uses sensors embedded in the table-top to work out the colour of items placed upon it.

An Apple Mac buried in the table then sends wireless messages to the four stools, which project light through their translucent shells to match, as closely as possible, the colour of the object on the table top.

The colours are also made to pulse lighter and darker at about the same tempo of human breathing in a bid to make the stools seem more life-like.

Placing many objects on the table-top makes the system mix and merge colours to match the shades seen in the collection of artefacts.

The designers suggest that people can change the colour of the chairs to match their mood.

Dreamed up by Shinya Matsuyama and colleagues from the Studio Mongoose design company in Japan, the Fuwapica furniture draws on the country’s ancient notions that gods inhabit all man made objects, be they chopsticks, dishes or tables.

The designers say that instead of furniture being inert and silent, it should be given a chance to interact with the people that use it.

Keep Street Art Alive

Sometime in the autumn of 2006, an anonymous figure began a campaign in the pre-dawn streets of New York. Armed with paint cans and propaganda, he set out to cast a blight upon once sacred images. With furious, brightly colored bursts, wall after wall of celebrated street art was systematically obliterated. Revolutionary creativity does not shock or entertain the bourgeoisie, read communiqués posted at the scene, it destroys them. Deriding street artists as “advance scouts for capital,” the Splasher, as he came to be known, was issuing a