March 20, 2010


 The new collection 'FUTURE HERITAGE' by VANE is pretty cool. Shoes are great accessories that one should have in his/her possession and these are a must.

March 18, 2010

The goodlord 'F' word.

 In the name of almighty 'F*CK' word. Amen. I wonder how many times we use the 'f' word in a day. Early morning , whole day, late night- in your dreams-- everywhere,everytime. Some as simple as these instances--
- Oh f*ck its morning
-F*ck the coffee feels good
-Oh F*uck i am late
-F*ck that's awesome.
-F*CK this F*** that......................................

This is the word i cant do without , im sure its the same with you guys.

''Broke yet another phone case yest For fuck sake feel low now!''

Click here for a laugh ** F_CK you! The right use of the 'F' word tutorial. I hope u guys find this link amusing. (recommended for 18 yrs and above readers).

March 16, 2010

MINI Space Product Design Competition

Design, Enter, Win: New Design Competition
Be involved in the design and debut of the 4th MINI. Win a trip to Paris. See your design at the Paris Motor Show 2010. How? Enter the MINI Space Product Design competition right now by reading below.
Check below for more details of the contest-


Most communication artists and designers would agree that it is our job to communicate. Where we disagree, sometimes intensely, is on how that is achieved. The fault lines of the debate are often drawn along the difference between "art" and "design" approaches, as in Michael Johnson's recent article on this week's selection process for a new Head of Department for the Communication Art & Design course at London's Royal College of Art. The RCA is the world’s only wholly-postgraduate school of art and design, and has produced a roster of well-known alumni including Alan Fletcher, Daniel Eatock, Jonathan Barnbrook, Why Not Associates, and Sara Fanelli.

In his article, Johnson argues that the current department, under the leadership of Dan Fern, has become hobbled by the "art" approach, and that its students are beholden to a working ethos that has little relevance for the outside world: "The key issue that has distracted the course for decades has been 'art'. Communications graduates have been at pains to present their work within the context of white walled galleries, not grubby old commerce. Work has often been presented as 'work in progress', never finished. The 'process' has become the king, not the problem to be solved."

For many, this is an inflammatory position. Is Johnson's problem-solving, commerce-oriented methodology the only legitimate approach? Or is it possible that the purpose of design education is to empower students to produce work that reflects their individual motivations, white-walled or not? Can't "art" and "design" approaches coexist simultaneously in our practice? Why are we so eager to create a cut-and-dry dichotomy between the two? As Adrian Shaughnessy remarked earlier this week in an article for Design Week, "Fern’s critics hope that his successor will push the course towards creating graduates with 'real world' skills in branding and digital communication. That’s the safe option. I'd prefer to see someone who could update Fern’s vision of a course which produces creative people capable of exploring new ways of thinking from a perspective of craft informed by artistic vision, for a world where commercial imperatives are no longer the only benchmarks for success."

March 15, 2010

ESSENTIAL STYLE- of the week*

All you shoe crazee people out there, check out these covers. Its a must add to your collection if u think you have a good taste.