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Friday Mixtape: A world cup special from the It’s Nice That team

Jim-stoten Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: Jim Stoten's soundtrack to his solo summer holiday

Happy Friday and happy Friday Mixtape day! As London swelters in a rare heatwave, Jim Stoten, also known by his job title leading name Jim the Illustrator, is off on a solo holiday to Spain. As Jim packs his swimming trunks, suncream and drawing equipment for a week of pondering, he’s also made us a mix that will soundtrack his summer holiday and maybe yours too.

Gorillaz Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: Gorillaz's mix to listen to in a Fiat Punto

This week’s Friday Mixtape is by Russel Hobbs, the drummer in Gorrilaz dreamed up by Damon Albarn and Jamie Hewlett. In celebration of Gorillaz new album The Now Now being released today, Russel has created It’s Nice That a very rare mix to listen to over the weekend.

Bradley_kerl Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: Texan artist Bradley Kerl's mix to ease you into a hot humid summer

We’re longtime fans of Texan artist Bradley Kerl. His still lifes are little portals into his own life, gathering bits and bobs together, and there’s always a bunch of calming plants featured too. A couple of weeks ago we published an interview with Parquet Courts’ A.Savage where the artist and musician told us that coincidentally he and Bradley were old pals, they studied painting together and were even a band for a number of years called Teenage Cool Kids.

World-cup Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: A world cup special from the It’s Nice That team

It may not be coming home for Eng-ger-land this year, but the World Cup is still on and all is to play for between Croatia vs France this Sunday. It’s been a month of ups and downs, heart-attack inducing penalty shootouts, underdogs rising to the top (that Japan vs Germany game, my god) and, well, waistcoats.

Its-nice-that-list_(1) Work / Illustration Anu Ambasna's playful illustrations celebrate club culture, brown bodies and perfect paunches

“Club culture influences my work in a subliminal way – if I see someone in a club wearing a string vest, I’ll most likely end up drawing them that week without even realising”. Illustrator and DJ Anu Ambasna is discussing how music unwittingly influences the work that she makes; however, despite designing flyers for club nights and hosting her own show on east London internet station NTS radio, music is just an accompaniment, rather than top billing.

Territory-007-digital-int-list Work / Digital Territory Studio designs media for James Bond experience in the Austrian mountains

Set upon the summit of Gaislachkogl, an icy, snow-capped mountain in Sölden, Austria, a striking new modernist gallery has been built. It houses a breathtaking new exhibit, 007 Elements, the world’s first cinematic installation dedicated to the world of James Bond. The visitor journeys through a series of high tech, interactive galleries, “each distilling the craft of the signature elements that define a Bond film”. It is an immersive, educational experience “that places the guests inside the world of 007 while also revealing how that world is made”.

List Sponsored / Converse x JW Anderson Five creatives visually respond to the question: What makes something art, anyway?

It’s Nice That has teamed up with Converse and JW Anderson to celebrate the launch of their latest collaboration. A sculptural tribute to colour and gloss, the new collection sees the classic Chuck ‘70 reimagined in ultra-slick patent leather and conflicting graded colourways. High-energy and provocative, the project explores the intersection of art and fashion, questioning what art is, and can be.

Kevinfaingnaert_solstice_photography_int_list Work / Photography Drawn to subcultures, Kevin Faingnaert photographs Summer Solstice at Stonehenge

Annually, thousands flock to Stonehenge to celebrate Summer Solstice, the longest day of the year. It occurs when one of the Earth’s poles has its maximum tilt toward the sun. Pagans and druids meet together at the ancient site to watch the sun rise above the Heel Stone, celebrating rebirth. On 20 June of this year, Kevin Faingnaert journeyed with them. With an affinity for people and places, the Belgian photographer documents subcultures, telling their untold stories. “I stood between druids, fortune tellers, pagans, Buddhists, Hare Krishna’s and tourists”, he tells us, and “as the sun rose, at around 4:52, an incredible party broke loose”.

Lukeinsect-dali-graphicdesign-itsnicethat-list Work / Graphic Design Luke Insect designs a "BMX break up album about teenage love and endless summers"

Following a degree in graphic design and illustration at Newcastle, graphic designer Luke Insect got an art working/tea making, break in London. It was the 90s and his first design jobs were working on record sleeves for the likes of Funkadelic, Parliament, Motorhead and Ozzy Osborne. Experience under his belt, Luke headed east “to the near-empty Old Truman Brewery in the deserted Brick Lane (this was 1998!),” and set up his own design and illustration studio, Insect. Taking his new found knowledge, the studio put out a bunch of sleeves, flyers and posters for independent record labels each “riding a bit of a new wave of maximalist illustration and street art at the time,” he tells It’s Nice That.

Championing creativity

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World-cup

It may not be coming home for Eng-ger-land this year, but the World Cup is still on and all is to play for between Croatia vs France this Sunday. It’s been a month of ups and downs, heart-attack inducing penalty shootouts, underdogs rising to the top (that Japan vs Germany game, my god) and, well, waistcoats.

One thing we’ve loved, besides all the brilliant World Cup-themed projects we’ve been sent and featured, is the footy bangers. Old tunes have come back to be sung again and new releases from across the world have had us bopping along. Everyone’s been sharing their football stories too. Staff writer Ruby Boddington’s mum wrote to all the Arsenal Ladies team in 2006 to sign a package of goodies and photos for her tenth birthday, the Scottish contingency of the office have told us about when Scotland fans sang “we’re gonna deep fry yer pizzas" to Italy, and of course the new chant of England fans singing “Southgate you’re the one, you still turn me on, football’s coming home again” to the tune of Atomic Kitten’s Whole Again.

To celebrate what a month it has been, below the It’s Nice That team have pulled together our favourite moments in football musical history, from singles to your local team’s chants.

Have a pint for us this weekend,

A football-crazy It’s Nice That studio.

Senegal’s dance moves

100% the best performance in the World Cup this year, it’s Senegal’s team dancing practice technique before the game.

Fog on the Tyne

What is a football song if it doesn’t repeat? For Gazza’s hit, the anthem he’s known for among many other football classic moments, this is definitely the case. Fog on the Tyne is? All mine! Here are some lyrics so you can sing-a-long: “The fog on the Tyne is all mine, all mine. The fog on the Tyne is all mine, all mine. The fog on the Tyne is all mine.”

Let’s pretend…

Probably how the whole of England felt on Wednesday evening, here’s Tottenham Hotspur’s away fans back in 2014 when losing against Liverpool at Anfield.

Kick, kick, kick, kicky, kicky, kick

For those who don’t have kids or who regularly watch Cbeebies, may we present to you the most addictive football song of 2018, Hey Dungee. Sorry for how much this will be in your head forevermore.

Nessun Dorma

1990 was the year was football fell in love with one brilliant singer, Pavarotti. Rather than a pop song, football fans got truly emotional as his cover of Nessun Dorma was the theme for the football coverage. Building in momentum, just like the game, it’s the ultimate emosh football banger. As one YouTube commenter points out from his performance at the 1994 World Cup that followed, “What do people listen to, if they don’t listen to this?”

Eng by Land

Here’s the actual official World Cup song for 2018 that might have missed your radars…

We’ve Got A Feeling

In the words of It’s Nice That’s Rob Mordue… “Absolute fire Afrobeat party starter by the legends, Basil Boii and Chris Waddle. Recording during the early 90s when they were both playing for Marsielle."

Mark E Smith reads the scores

We couldn’t do a football musical moments article without the late, great, Manchester City Fan Mark E Smith reading the scores could we?

His name is a shop

A brilliant chant from Bury fans for its player, Lennel John-Lewis, which does what it says on the tin really.

I am a football fan! I am a soccer fan!

Just the happiest song for Soccer fans from Real Sounds of Africa.

Goooaaaal

Many of the football fanatics have been getting a little miffed with those summer football fans, shouting their knowledge just because it’s on the telly. Here’s some advice for everyone from Alan Partridge. The proof is in the pudding, and in this case, the pudding is a football.



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    It may not be coming home for Eng-ger-land this year, but the World Cup is still on and all is to play for between Croatia vs France this Sunday. It’s been a month of ups and downs, heart-attack inducing penalty shootouts, underdogs rising to the top (that Japan vs Germany game, my god) and, well, waistcoats.

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Thinkpiece-image-list Work / Opinion Arts cuts are bad for our health – what are we going to do about it?

Jodie Cariss works as part of Forever Curious, a creative initiative set up to work with local east London primary schools. One of the many things they offer is a series of “buddy up” sessions, where industry professionals share stories with a view to make them come to life. Below, Cariss writes how increasingly important it is that these initiatives exist in a climate where cuts are rife and asks: What next for a generation let down by state funding for the arts?

The world feels messy. Politically unstable. A growing sense of slowly mounting chaos and fear over the unknown. One of the UK’s worst-hit areas is the education system. Teachers are leaving in droves. The National Audit Office has tasked mainstream schools with making £3 billion in savings by 2019 – that’s around £800 per pupil. Nearly a quarter of the teachers who qualified since 2011 have already quit the job.

Inevitably, money for creativity and the arts within the curriculum has been fiercely reduced, in some areas to non-existence. Our schools are facing a scarcity of teachers – or at least, many with depleted energy after meeting growing demands – and art cupboards with just one ream of A4 paper for 900 students. I’ve seen it with my own eyes in a Hackney school.

So what happens to a generation of young people, particularly the 4.1 million who are classed as underprivileged, with limited opportunities at home, and fewer at school?

There will be a rise in adolescents with behavioural issues, leading to a less mentally-well adult generation. We know creativity has a direct correlation to the way we feel and how we express emotion, and poor mental health is already on the rise, with one in four people experiencing a problem each year.
Without sounding like the doctor of doom, the education crisis will pave the way for social and creative regression. Why? Because creativity is fundamental to the way we understand the world, form and keep relationships and develop our own sense of self. The ability to create, which begins in early development as play and forms the foundation of the way we find meaning in later life, is essential for a balanced and stimulated generation.

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