Thought Process

A 64-page book of drawings by Caroll Dunham. Published through PictureBox in an edition of 1500.

Lunchtime Laughter

Thug Notes – Frankenstein

Roberta’s Cookbook

Part memoir, part reference, Roberta’s Cookbook will have you headed to the kitchen with a recipe, or on the L train to Bushwick for a couple drinks and a meal.

Available here

May the Circle Remain Unbroken


A book published by Mörel celebrating Corinne Day that features a series of her previously un-published early works.

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If you haven’t seen these great accompaniment videos to The Wes Anderson Collection, start watching now.

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Everybody Eats

Photographer Peter Menzel traveled the globe documenting what families eat in an average week.

via, beautifuldecay

Hot dogs, Dr. Brown’s & Donuts

For the new book The Taste of America, Phaidon commissioned artist Joel Penkman to create paintings of 125 of the best foods in the USA. See all the paintings here.

Zio / @zioxla

Lunchtime Laughter

Thug Notes – The Scarlet Letter

Smoke Your Fat Away


The Marijuana Diet

image via laughingsquid

Typographic Smut

Issue C of Gratuitous Type, the pamphlet of typographic smut, features 48 pages of lovely letters and conversations with Hato Press, Hvass & Hannibal and Studio Lin, among others, plus a 6-page centerfold and a print created by Jordy van den Nieuwendijk. So sexy.

Zio / @zioxla

Lunchtime Laughter

Thug Notes: The Odyssey

The Novel Idea: Brian Scott Campbell

For our new series, “The Novel Idea,” we are asking artists to re-create the covers of their favorite books. Last time, Robert Meinhardt chose Hell’s Angels, and this time Brian Scott Campbell selected A Figure In Hiding by Franklin W. Dixon. “I remember checking out Hardy Boys and Nancy Drew from the library when I was a kid, and loved the covers for The Tower Treasure, and The Secret Of Skull Mountain,” Brian explains. “I was considering several possible books for the project, including many of the Choose Your Own Adventure novels, but the covers were almost too good to re-interpret. I settled on working with the Hardy Boys, A Figure In Hiding. I love the matter-of-fact quality of the title for this book. I usually start with a title for my work, or a list of words, but it’s never poetic, it’s more of a directive. I chose this book because I thought the figure looked like a peeping Tom, which is really fucking weird considering he looks like a boy scout, and is rendered in a pulp magazine style. Maybe my work always deals with this idea of a hidden figure, but in a slightly less literal way.”

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