VNA Magazine annouces newest issue #29 cover featured by Cleon Peterson

February 12 2015 . 08:50am

VNA Magazine just announced the release info about their newest issue #29. With Cleon Petersen as their cover artist, they picked his hometown of LA to celebrate the launch. The event will be held at Subliminal Projects, this Valentines Day, Saturday Feb. 14th, between 6-9pm.

This issue features an extensive report on Peterson and his violently bacchanalian work that echoes the brutality he sees in society. Other articles include a look into work of legendary street photographer, Ricky Powell and the co-founder of Alife clothing turned book designer, Tony Arcabascio, a peek at the nature-loving Jessica Albarn and a look at the latest street work from London, San Juan and Las Vegas. Plus, included is a retrospective on the work of Ron English and the low-brow lowdown Detroit kingpins Inner State Gallery.

Find out more info at |

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Opening recap of REVOLUTIONARY DREAMS a photo exhibit by Dennis Morris | Celebrating Bob Marley’s 70th birthday

February 07 2015 . 10:58pm


Opening reception: February 6, 2015 | 7-10p
On view: February 6 – 21, 2015

A celebration of Bob Marley’s 70th birthday

Known Gallery
441 North Fairfax Avenue
Los Angeles, CA 90036
February 6-21, 2015

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Dennis Morris in new the NME magazine

February 04 2015 . 10:07pm

Bob Marley NME

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No Smoke Without Fire: Reclaiming The Genius Of Bob Marley

February 04 2015 . 10:17am


Read article at:

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Dennis Morris x Shepard Fairey – BOB MARLEY print

February 03 2015 . 04:02am

marley 18X24 final


We will be releasing a small amount of these prints at the opening night of DENNIS MORRIS / BOB MARLEY – REVOLUTIONARY DREAMS. There will be no pre-purchase and will be available in-store only.

The BOB MARLEY Slave Driver print is an 18 inch x 24 inch screen print signed by Shepard Fairey and Dennis Morris. The edition is 500 at a price of $80. Purchase limit is 1 per person/household. Release date is Tuesday Feb.10, 2015 between 9 and 10am PST in Prints.

The Bob Marley print is based on a photo by Dennis Morris.

“I bought Bob Marley’s Rastaman Vibrations shortly after I started skateboarding in 1984, purely because the only good skateboard ramp where I lived was called “The Rasta Ramp.” I had mostly been listening to punk rock, but I was excited to discover reggae, which even more boldly embodied many of the same elements of social protest as punk but in a way that was much more palatable to my parents. I think my parents bought me Bob Marley and the Wailers records for every Christmas or birthday until I had accumulated their entire catalog; my very conservative grandmother even bought me a Bob Marley shirt from Jamaica. I leaned more towards punk, but some punk bands, most notably Bad Brains, embraced both punk and reggae. Bob Marley’s music always cheered me up during my high-school years of personal struggle. I’m always inspired by how steadfast and positive Bob was.” (quote from Shepard’s 20th Year Supply & Demand)

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