Fresh from releasing his seventh album, World on Fire, California-based Stick Figure continues to be at the forefront of today’s reggae scene, delivering signature deep groves and hook-worthy beats on every track frontman Scott Woodruff creates.
Described by David Bowie as, “the greatest cultural extravaganza one could imagine,” the German capital is a leading travel destination that serves as a hub for modern arts, music and culture, with numerous historic and contemporary attractions to experience and enjoy.
Born and raised in West Baltimore, Devin Allen has rapidly emerged as a leading political and human rights photographer. Armed only with his trusty Leica camera, Allen became a key documenter of the cultural landscape surrounding the death of Freddie Gray and the Baltimore Uprising.
Detroit, Michigan, also known as the Motor City, once churned out car after car, its economy booming. But just as the auto industry has changed and evolved, so has the city that was once home to Hitsville U.S.A, and so too has one of Detroit’s most prominent artists:
Ever wonder what it would take to be James Bond, Jason Bourne or another notorious spy? SPYSCAPE, a recently opened experiential museum in New York, provides the answer by giving attendees the opportunity to enter the world of special agents, covert operations and secret missions.
What do you do when the music stops? According to former Aer frontman Carter Schultz, you start recording. Now operating under the moniker Carter Reeves, the Boston-born, L.A.-based singer, songwriter and producer has recreated himself, offering fans a fresh, upbeat take on the pop genre.
A native Californian and adopted New Yorker, Hugo McCloud is a self-taught, multimedia artist inspired by urban landscapes and decay. McCloud, who has been featured in solo exhibitions in New York, Italy, and London, works largely in metals, and applies a “physical and instinctual” approach to his work.
According to The Wing’s in-house historian, the first professional women’s club in America was founded after Fanny Fern, a popular American newspaper columnist, was turned away from a speech Charles Dickens gave at the New York Press Club and told she could, “listen through a crack in the door.” Over 100 years later, The Wing carries on the tradition.