1. A Look into the June Issue with Mimi Towle & Dan Jewett


    from Marin Magazine / Added

    *The third thing Mimi wanted to mention was this video and our YouTube channel* Here's a look into our June issue, featuring Executive Editor Mimi Towle and Managing Editor Dan Jewett. There are four features in this issue: Picture Perfect Photo Story: marinmagazine.com/June-2014/Picture-Perfect/ Midsummer Night: marinmagazine.com/June-2014/Midsummer-Night/ Rethinking the Garden: marinmagazine.com/June-2014/Rethinking-the-Garden/ Lines on the Horizon: marinmagazine.com/June-2014/Lines-on-the-Horizon/ Don't forget to look at our Summer Guide, which can be found at marinmagazine.com/Summer-Guide/ _______________________________ Facebook: /marinmagazine Twitter @marinmagazine Instagram: marinmagazine _______________________________ For more stories in the June issue, visit marinmagazine.com or subscribe to get the print version.

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    • The Spencer Legacy


      from SURFER Magazine / Added

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      Sterling Spencer basks in the glory of having a full feature in this month’s issue. See more about Sterling in our June issue, available now.

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      • YOU FILM IT Modern wedding magazine "An Enchanted Evening" Behind the scenes


        from YOUFILMIT / Added

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        The lovely people at Modern Wedding magazine used the mighty You Film It cameras to film a behind the scenes film of their DIY Styling story for the June issue - "An Enchanted Evening".

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        • June Issue 2012 Surfing Magazine Trailer


          from SURFING Magazine / Added

          Foreword BRUCE IRONS MEDITATES. Did you know that? Anytime he desires, he closes his lids and stares into his late brother’s eyes. I didn’t see that coming, not from Bruce. But I think that’s maybe the best thing I’ve heard all month. The best thing I’ve seen, well, that’s a toss-up between the girls of Stab, who we’re seriously considering including in next year’s Swimsuit issue, and SURFING photographer DJ Struntz’s Costa Rican score. Babes. Waves. It was a good month. A month of reinvention. This issue celebrates the zags in a world of zigs. During the magazine’s creation I was reading The Gang That Wouldn’t Write Straight, a book that details the New Journalism movement of the 1960s. New Journalism was a transformation led by a group of brazen writers and editors who tired of traditional, dry journalism and took to writing nonfiction like novels. Hunter S. Thompson. Tom Wolfe. Gay Talese. Guys we now consider legends because they changed the game. The movement was met with angry letters and uproar from conventional journalists who held tightly to their rigid story templates like the last sips of water in the Sahara. New Journalism was a paradigm shift. It was change. It was scary. What you’ll find in this magazine isn’t so scary (unless you’re talking about Dorian’s Maverick’s barrel), but it’s change nonetheless. Fun change. A collection of articles, interviews, profiles and photos that celebrate approaching the things we’ve done for years in a new and exciting way. Like Costa Rica, for instance. A beaten path if there ever were one, DJ and crew put a new spin on it when they went to the Caribbean side and rediscovered waves that were comparable to Cloudbreak. Reward for risk, as it should be. Like Stab dolling up half the women’s World Tour and revealing them revealing almost all, and making us question our stereotypes of girl surfers. And like Chas Smith’s profile on Julian Wilson, who is hitting the reset button and changing his tour approach this year with a renewed sense of belonging. The angle that Chas took with the article — its setting and structure — is one that would make the New Journalists proud. So much new. So much change. So much fun. —Taylor Paul Inside this Issue COSTA REDUX You’ve been to Costa Rica. So has your cousin, the one with the soft top. And your yoga teacher. But have we all been missing something? A whole other coastline, perhaps? Despite rumors of crime and fickle waves, SURFING senior photog DJ Struntz, CJ Hobgood, Balaram Stack and Eric Geiselman venture to right-side waters. Guided by Jah and His local prophet, Gilbert Brown, the crew loots a local treasure. JULIAN WILSON SAT BETWEEN TWO BLONDES Chas Smith and a pair of ladies dine with Julian Wilson in San Francisco’s Chinatown. It is there that Julian talks of expectations, a tumultuous rookie year and his hope for the future. A future that, as Chas Smith graciously surmises, will be brighter than all the rest. REINVENTING THE SURF GIRL From girl next door to Aphrodite, no one does a makeover like Stab. Sam McIntosh and Derek Rielly lend us the goods on their swelteringly sexy fashion shoots. (We’re not giving them back.) REINVENTING THE BIG-WAVE LINE Shane Dorian, big-wave surfing’s Ferdinand Magellan, continues to brave new passages on stalwart craft. He discusses how he rides Maverick’s like the right at Pipe and we listen, intently. REINVENTING THE SURFBOARD DIMENSION It’s a measurement of liquid and the reason why you float. But why is it vacant from the stringer? Rusty Preisendorfer explains the lost dimension. REINVENTING THE RIVALRY Tired of “good sports” in competitive surfing? Samesies. Where are the rivalries of old? Here — according to Chas Smith, who says that Kolohe hates John John and John John hates Kolohe. So it is written, so it shall be. LIGHTBOX Among these images is one that photo editor Peter Taras says is one of the best photos taken all year. Can you guess which one?

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          • Funny Joke from a Beautiful Woman - Anrie Too


            from Esquire Malaysia / Added

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            For our June Issue's 'Funny Joke from a Beautiful Woman', we feature Anrie Too, singer/actress/fund-raiser. Photographer: Azrul Abdullah Song: "Dambaran Cinta" by Jaclyn Victor (used with permission) Get June Women's issue of Esquire Malaysia at newsstands today. PS. Joke is slightly NSFW.

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            • June Issue 2011 Surfing Magazine


              from SURFING Magazine / Added

              I’ve never been very patriotic. Once I could travel alone, I actually spent more time trying to flee this country than I did enjoying it. I always associated America less with myself, more with frat dudes who used to play quarterback but now slug Budweisers in Lake Havasu. I hate fireworks and apple pie, etc. Needless to say, I never got too into waving Old Glory (I did, however, watch it like a f–king Peregrine falcon come fifth period to gauge the wind for my after-school surf). But before you call to have me assassinated, please do not think I’m not appreciative of where I’m from. I’m very lucky and all that. I love the open road; deserts; a good, firm handshake; and the ‘50s — all very American, right? And having an American accent has gotten me several makeout sessions in foreign lands. Once my friend got a kiss from a girl in an Australian bar just by flashing his American passport on the dance floor. What a foreign policy! But aside from that, I’d just as soon be Californian, French or maybe Chilean. I like Chile a lot. Barbados too. Australia ain’t bad either. See, it’s just that I love so many places…so why this America Issue? The moment I showed up to escort seven of America’s most promising young pros to our photo shoot in downtown Los Angeles for this magazine, I realized we were witnessing the metamorphosis of modern American surf culture right before our eyes. In one end of the parking lot where we met up, Santa Cruz’s Nat Young, New York’s Balaram Stack and Florida’s Evan Geiselman were deep in a serious game of pickup basketball. A few of them can shoot! Then, I saw Andrew Doheny, comfortably sitting in the shade, leaning out an open car door, staring at a music magazine. “Travis, I’ll be right here,” he called out. “I’m just sitting in the car listening to music.” He was alone. Across the street, Kolohe Andino, Luke Davis and Conner Coffin were shopping — yes, shopping: pants for Kolohe, a Hustler for Luke (great jokes, he swears), and Conner was looking to find a nice girl (L.A. not being short on pretty females). Right there I saw something in American surfing that may not have been there a mere five years ago: diversity in the youth. And I’d like to thank a few people for helping this evolution along. The first is obvious: Dane Reynolds. His curious approach to a career has given a whole generation the option to be themselves. To make weird choices and succeed or fail on their own account. Which is going to be important for this group, as they’ve been spoiled by us and the surf industry from an unprecedentedly primitive age (think 10). Most were weaned on sponsor clothes and custom 5’0”s through elementary and middle school, so it will be interesting to watch how this group grows up — or perhaps in some cases, how they can’t. The second crew I’d like to thank for fueling this fire would be the Australians. Aside from Dane and Kelly, they’ve collectively trumped us in competition and freesurfing for the past five years. But not to fret; I truly believe that reign will end with the Adolescents we feature this month. They’re going to change the culture for good, I predict. And if not, well…world, it’s still fun to kiss your girls when we visit. —Travis Ferré

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