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Thursday, June 30, 2011

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Tatoo 3 D Designs Magazin And japanese tattoo

The New Yorker - 7 March 2011
PhotographyBB Issue 37 - February 2011
Gladget Magazine February/March 2011
VA - The Fabulous 50s [My Kind Of Music]
Modern Steel Construction - March 2011

Skin Deep Tattoo Magazine - July 2010 (True PDF)

After The Waterfall (2010)

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Blasko Featured in Tattoo Magazine
Skin Deep Tattoo Magazine - July 2010 (True PDF)

Christina Aguilera’s Sexy Tattoos

The Beauty of a Name TattooUsher – The Sexiest Tats Around

Christina Aguilera’s Sexy Tattoos
Christina Aguilera is one of the sexiest ladies in the music business with probably the most powerful voice and a unique fashion sense. She is one of the most entertaining performers in the entertainment world and she is also addicted to body art. She has body piercings and tattoos and her tattoos are very versatile from religious and tribal to feminine flower designs.Christina has a sexy neck tattoo which says Xtina, it looks like a shortened version of Christina (Chris-x-Tina). The design is done in a simple and quiet font and this gives the design a sexy and demur look.She also has a very ordinary flower tattoo on her left wrist, it is a small flower and once again very simple in design. The tattoo is in the left corner on her inner wrist and the location of the design is quite unique as most people have wrist tattoos in the centre of their wrist.She has a Hebrew tattoo design on her lower back. The words mean “I am to my beloved what my beloved is to me”, this tattoo has deep meanings to her and is very close to her heart.

Like American mobster movies

Like American mobster movies
Similar to the Maori tribesmen of the Polynesian islands, the yakuza tattoos often display images that can be traced back to their tribe or clan name and type. Depending on where the person is from, the tattoos can vary in style and coloration and placement on their body. Some of the tattooed yakuza can be seen with a bare line running from the neck down to the navel, an area that is not tattooed at all. This almost gives the impression that the person is wearing a shirt made of tattoos. The tattoos also run down the arms like a sleeve of a shirt and then beyond onto and covering the hands.Often the tattoos of the yakuza are hand poked meaning no machines are used to create the tattoos. The ink is inserted into the skin by use of very sharp hand made needles or bamboo. This process can take years and is very painful and very expensive.

girl yakuza with the revived

girl yakuza with the revived tattoo of a snake from a clan sinoby sits on a stone at water from warm

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Hot Ink
Photos by Max Brand
Read Stephanie's Feature from the June 2006 issue of Prick Magazine

Memet Bluetooth Tattoo

Artist of the Month
By Memet Bluetooth Photos courtesy of Memet Bluetoot
From the June 2010 issue of PRICK Magazine

Out of all the interviews this has been the hardest to get going. About the only thing bad I can say about Jay Langer is that he is a little too thoughtful,
When you live in a place like Wisconsin, it doesn’t seem to, it seems pretty isolated. I mean you have Minneapolis pretty close at the same time but how much interaction with the tattoo scene in general have you had out here? Where did you get your first inspiration, things like that?

Brittany Horner A Death Tribute

Brittany Horner
A Death Tribute
Hot Ink
By Sean Dettman Photos By Sylvia Hagar
From the February 2009 issue of PRICK Magazine

Brittany Horner is no stranger to the dead. After graduating from Gupton-Jones College of Funeral Service, Brittany got a job with a large funeral home and has since had time to intimately explore what she terms a "morbid curiosity with death." It is from this curiosity that the ideas for her tattoos were derived: a disembodied zombie geisha head, her batwing chest piece, pirates, flowers, spider webs, a whole scene based on The Phantom of the Opera, a shark prominently displaying its dinner—a hooker's leg—and, of course, all the blood that ties the pieces together as traditional symbols of life and death (mostly the latter) in the mythology of American tattooing.