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Friday Mixtape: Illustrator Adam Higton's mix of music for kids

Clay-hickson Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: Clay Hickson's mix of songs he wishes he could capture in his work

Don’t really think we need to introduce masterful illustrator and publisher Clay Hickson to you guys, do we? But this week Clay has stepped away from the printer, popped down his pencils and pens, and created a Friday Mixtape for us instead!

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 South Korea vs Germany game, my god) and, well, waistcoats.

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.

Higton Regulars / Friday Mixtape Friday Mixtape: Illustrator Adam Higton's mix of music for kids

Illustrator Adam Higton and his collaged characters are regular pals of It’s Nice That and for a while now we’ve had an inkling he was a music head. Not only does this show in his personal work, but also in his illustrations which accompanied publishing gem Rough Trade Magazine’s regular horoscope column, written by a whole host of bands and musicians.

Tbw-books-annual-series-publication-it'snicethat-list Work / Publication TBW Books' 2018 Annual Series features photographers Jason Fulford and Viviane Sasson

Every year, TBW Books carefully curates a set of four books, each one featuring a different artist. The series is unified by an overarching theme, “We do it to fill a void in the book collecting marketplace”, director Lester Rosso explains. “It’s the most affordable way for collectors, designers and researchers to be exposed to new photography, trends and high-quality books”.

Shane-rocheleau-yamotfabaata-photography-it'snicethat-list Features / Publication Portrait of a psyche in flux: photographer Shane Rocheleau on white American masculinity

Masculinity, we’re told, over and over again, is undergoing a crisis. In recent years, the phrase “toxic masculinity” has filled the room like a sour smell. Shane Rocheleau’s first monograph, You are Masters of the Fish and Birds and All the Animals, is an exploration of the space he occupies as “a white American male trying to contend with the entitlement my culture confers upon me”, he explains.

Privilege is invisible; those who have it often don’t see it or chose to actively ignore it. “In his graduation speech to Kenyon College”, Shane tells us, the writer and university instructor, David Foster Wallace "tells a story: two young fish swim past an older fish, who nods and says, ‘Morning, boys. How’s the water?’ As the younger fish swim on, one eventually asks, ‘What the hell is water?’.” For Shane, white patriarchy is the water.

“I think white men need to start challenging their sense of entitlement”, the photographer explains. “I am responsible for making the patriarchy’s vestiges, visible”. Although Shane has benefited from these privileges, like many men, he claims, white American masculinity is a social construct that has “scarred” him.
You are Masters of the Fish and Birds and All the Animals, is an excerpt from Genesis that has been used by those in power to justify their atrocities. In particular, Shane explains, “bigotry, the defence of slavery and the increasing wealth gap”. The publication itself mimics a bible in its design, one you might find dusty and hidden in a seedy motel drawer, an unpleasant reminder of your impurity on a night of debauchery. The cover is a rich, plum fabric with the title embossed in gold lettering, centralised, cross-like.

Shane is not only disillusioned with religion but is also wary of “how certain narratives have shaped his country’s collective psyche”. Throughout the book, we see isolated American symbols, which he describes as “propagandistic messaging”. Musket balls appear like rust-coloured, cratered moons, aggrandising the second amendment. There is a bronze bust of Patrick Henry, a memorialised founding father who led the American Revolution when “anonymous slaves died liberty-less”. One photograph shows the country’s rolling “purple hills”, an image that was taken from a patriotic song "America the Beautiful”, yet the current government is doing nothing to preserve its landscapes.
America is filled with these contradictions, as is masculinity. “We fought a war for independence, while on the other hand, we did so to deprive Native Americans of theirs”, the photographer comments. “Celebrating the cowboy or war hero meant obscuring the emotional neglect, violence and physical injury” that he also experienced. Masculinity becomes a celebration of things that carry deeply negative connotations, and this sorrow leaks into the imagery. With an apocalyptic feel to Shane’s selection, the narrative becomes progressively troubling as you turn the pages.

“With or without the book, here’s what I am saying”, Shane begins. “White America’s masculine expectations — to be violently strong, sexually aggressive and entitled, a successful homesteader, a rational patriarch — yield in its extreme, repressed, aggressive, paranoid men and subservient, scared, victimised women and minorities."

These thoughts permeate the pages. The male gaze penetrates the back of a woman, sat downcast on the bed. There is a headless female statue – all body, no mind. A stake bleeds rain, flowing like entrails down a concrete road, reminiscent of the horrors caused by property lines. An old man sits with a bruised and purple eye. A silhouetted figure bends alone in a misty car park, and a businessman leans dejected against a city wall.
However, the photographs in the monograph leave plenty to interpretation; they are elusive and quiet, and if one didn’t spend long enough pouring over them, their intentions could be missed. Meaning is not fixed, it is free to be created by the reader — an approach Shane learnt when studying English and Psychology at St Michael’s College in Vermont. “I don’t want to create pictures that contain both the question and the answer; I want to create images that withhold”, the photographer explains. “I want my viewer to ask questions about each picture, then make their own connections”.

“Jacques Ranciere argues in The Emancipated Spectator that a teacher does not have the knowledge that the student needs to know.” Shane explains, “Instead, he creates the conditions whereby they can learn through their own experiences.” The photographer does the same here, pushing us to establish meaning ourselves. The redacted list of image titles on the second to last page leaves a trail of breadcrumbs, encouraging us to, literally, read between the lines. Photographs that were once mysterious become clear. Many themes are addressed, each photograph as open and interpretable as a sonnet. Telephone poles are revealed, lying blackened and damp on a forest floor, a tree lies strewn across the road, and a fiery storm brews atop a hill — images we can only imagine hint at climate change.
The narrative throughout rises and falls like a melody, moving towards a violent crescendo then dropping back into silence and space. Amongst other stories told in the book, is the myth of Icarus. “I think Ovid’s myth is not about narcissism,”, Shane tells us, “rather, it is about empathy. I don’t think Icarus flew too close to the sun because of his hubris, but because he was modelling his father’s behaviour and is too young to do otherwise.”

Maxwell-granger-photography-itsnicethat-22 Work / Photography Maxwell Granger captures irony and authenticity in portraits of his friends in their rooms

Who doesn’t love a good nosey around someone else’s house? A peek into a stranger, celebrity or friend’s personal space in the hope it will reveal something previously unknown about them? London-based photographer – and It’s Nice That Graduate 2017 – Maxwell Granger is the first to admit he can’t get enough. “I’ve always, always, always loved family photography, either by great amazing photographers or just insane shit on Flickr,” he tells It’s Nice That, “I have always loved seeing people’s houses – and how they work with such a (usually) shit space in London,” he adds. As a result, Maxwell has spent the last months photographing his friends in their flats and houses across the capital.

House-of-gul-sponsored-graphic-design-itsnicethat-01 Sponsored / Graphic Design House of Gül is striving to make beauty visible

“I’ve coined the term ‘harmony nouveau’,” says Ali Godil, founder and creative director of House of Gül, a Portland based design consultancy that believes in creating socially conscious and beautiful work. “Think naturalism meets wabi sabi. It’s about free-flowing asymmetry combined with clean, negative space, and a grid system. There’s something special about a worldview that sees beauty in chaos, has an acceptance of the impermanence of nature’s course, but also understands the strength of human logic and reason.”

David-benski-graphic-design-itsnicethat-list Work / Graphic Design Graphic designer David Benksi modifies typographic visual systems to tell stories

“For me, it’s the constant collection of people, vibes, technology and culture that pushes me to respond in a certain way,” explains Berlin-based graphic designer David Benski. Originally from Nuremberg, David’s work flits between earnest typographic treatments, affable illustrative graphics and experimental editorial layouts, responding to his surroundings and telling stories through his continually developing visual language.

Dom-sebastian-fashion-it'snicethat-list Work / Fashion Lose yourself inside Dom Sebastian’s weird, wacky and wonderful world

We can’t work out what planet Dom Sebastian is on. The worlds he creates are weird, wacky and wonderful, and we want in. He uses silicones, thermoplastics and polyurethane systems to make futuristic designs that transport us into an alternative universe.

12b-pmgrotesque-graphicdesign-itsnicethat-list Work / Graphic Design 12b's new typeface is thoughtfully designed and full of tear-dropped charm

In the evenings and weekends after the day graphic design jobs, William Lyall and Josh Epstein-Richards’ work as design and risograph studio, 12b. A self-initiated venture, the studio’s work is always full of zest, swapping their well deserved evenings off to do more design on projects they evidently love. Its latest work, a typeface designed between 2015 — 2018, reflects the studio’s after-work method of collaborating.

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Higton

Illustrator Adam Higton and his collaged characters are regular pals of It’s Nice That and for a while now we’ve had an inkling he was a music head. Not only does this show in his personal work, but also in his illustrations which accompanied publishing gem Rough Trade Magazine’s regular horoscope column, written by a whole host of bands and musicians.

This week Adam is our guest DJ combining his own tastes with the fact he’s also a dad and is listening to a bunch of child-friendly tunes too. Over to Adam!

Adamhigton-illustration-itsnicethat-02
It’s Nice That: Why have you picked these songs, what do they remind you of or make you feel?

Adam Higton: I always struggle making mixes. I have a good start but never get round to finishing them, I must owe my friend Marcus at least two mixes by now but having a limit to ten songs certainly helps.

I have picked these songs to reflect on what I am currently listening to at the moment. It is a combination of wonky electronic music, percussive duelling pianos and music for children. They make me feel positive and inspired.

INT: When or where should this mixtape be listened to?

AH: This mix is made to be listened to anytime, anywhere.

INT: Are there certain albums you listen to during the different parts of your creative process?

AH: Yeah, I normally like to listen to quite calm music when I am actually making stuff. I bought Tomita’s Snowflakes Are Dancing from a charity shop in Bristol a few years ago, I think it’s quite a common charity shop find. This album is cooling me down in this hot weather at the moment and makes me feel relaxed. Last year I had to give a lecture to students at Leeds University and it had been some time since I had stood up and talked to a large group of people and I was feeling pretty anxious, so on the train there I listened to Red Kross and Shonen Knife records back to back.

INT: What records did you listen to when you were a teenager?

AH: I wasn’t really into music until I was about 17… I did grow up sharing a bedroom with my brother who is seven years older than me. though so listened to Slayer, Burzum, Black Flag and Misfits amongst others.

When I started college I became really interested in the early eighties punk and hardcore bands, mostly DC and Dischord records stuff. like This is The Untouchables covering The Monkees.

INT: If a feature film about your life was to be made, what song would be on the trailer and why?

AH: I think Hurry On Sundown by Hawkwind could work. I am working on a new Florian zine inspired by that song.
The band Vetiver did a pretty good cover a few years ago — I can imagine the trailer to my life might look similar to that.



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    Privilege is invisible; those who have it often don’t see it or chose to actively ignore it. “In his graduation speech to Kenyon College”, Shane tells us, the writer and university instructor, David Foster Wallace "tells a story: two young fish swim past an older fish, who nods and says, ‘Morning, boys. How’s the water?’ As the younger fish swim on, one eventually asks, ‘What the hell is water?’.” For Shane, white patriarchy is the water.

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    The narrative throughout rises and falls like a melody, moving towards a violent crescendo then dropping back into silence and space. Amongst other stories told in the book, is the myth of Icarus. “I think Ovid’s myth is not about narcissism,”, Shane tells us, “rather, it is about empathy. I don’t think Icarus flew too close to the sun because of his hubris, but because he was modelling his father’s behaviour and is too young to do otherwise.”

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