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    Gabo, Naum

    The essence of Gabo‘s art was the exploration of space which he believed could be done without having to depict mass.


    Gadjus, Luca

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    Gaillard, Cyprien

    Great stuff from Cyprien Gaillard.


    Galella, Ron

    Ron Galella is an American photographer, known as a pioneer paparazzo. Dubbed “Paparazzo Extraordinaire” by Newsweek and “the Godfather of the U.S. paparazzi culture” by Time Magazine and Vanity Fair. On June 12, 1973, notoriously-reclusive actor Marlon Brando punched Galella without warning outside a restaurant in Chinatown in New York City, breaking the photographer’s jaw and knocking out five of his teeth on the left-side of his mouth.

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    Gallo, Vincent

    A true artist.

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    Garmento is a semiannual fashion zine printed and published out of New York. Its focus is on the contemporary and the historical, insisting that the two are one and the same. In the midst of a saturated fashion culture and flagrant consumerism, Garmento ponders beyond it all: what more can there be to clothes?


    Gascoigne, Paul

    One of the greatest British soccer players.



    Gastronomica is an academic journal on food. They have some of the most amazing covers, featuring food related artworks. In the past they featured Mona Hatoum, Andy Warhol, Chema Madoz, etc.

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    General Butt Naked

    Joshua Milton Blahyi, better known by his nom de guerre General Butt Naked, was originally a tribal priest before becoming a Liberian warlord-turned-preacher. He was a fiercely violent and eccentric leader on the side of Roosevelt Johnson in the First Liberian Civil War in the first half of the 1990s. At age 11, he claims, he was initiated as a tribal priest and participated in his first human sacrifice. During the course of the three day ritual that followed, Blahyi says that he had a vision in which he was told by the Devil that he would become a great warrior and that he should continue to practice human sacrifice and cannibalism to increase his power. Blahyi has said he led his troops naked except for shoes and a gun. Apparently, he believed that his nakedness was a source of protection from bullets.

    Geo F Trumper

    Geo F Trumper. Finest barber in London.


    Gérard, Jean Ignace Isidore

    Jean Ignace Isidore Gérard. The father of surrealism.


    Getty, Talitha

    Talitha Getty was an actress of Dutch extraction, born in the former Dutch East Indies, who was regarded as a style icon of the late 1960s. She lived much of her adult life in Britain and, in her final years, was closely associated with the Moroccan city of Marrakesh. Her husband was the oil heir and subsequent philanthropist John Paul Getty, Jr.


    Gilmore, Gary

    Gary Gilmore was an American criminal, and murderer, who gained international notoriety for demanding that his own death sentence be fulfilled following two murders he committed in Utah.


    Gimpel, Leon

    Leon Gimpel



    In “Girlfriends,” first-time writer-director Claudia Weill created a compelling depiction of a woman look at a woman growing, awkwardly and not without pain, into her adult life–that is, the life of an independent woman and artist in New York City. This film also offers what is inarguably one of cinema’s most honest and insightful looks at the complex bonds between women, detailing with extraordinary sensitivity (and bits of quirky humor) the shifts, both small and seismic, that occur when one of the halves of a sustaining heterosexual female friendship effectively “leaves” to get married.



    United States Air Force Lockheed T-33 reconnaissance plane forced down in December, 1957, on display in Gjirokastër, Albania.


    Globe of Peace

    Globe of Peace is a very large globe located in Apecchio, Pesaro, Italy. It was built over a period of six years by Orfeo Bartolucci with the stated goal of diffusing a message of peace and liberty to all people. It can hold approximately 600 people and internally contains descriptive tables listing every country of the world and their flag. Bartolucci solicited information about the Babson globe, and found out that it had issues with weather resistance that had led to deterioration over time, and that the methods used for its construction would cost Bartolucci approximately 500 million lire. This information influenced his design decisions. For six years, Bartolucci worked from 5 A.M. until dusk, using his pension income and accumulated savings but not borrowing any funds.


    Golden silk orb-weaver

    The golden silk orb-weavers are a genus of araneomorph spiders noted for the impressive webs they weave. The females usually eat their mate.

    Golden snub-nosed monkey

    Golden snub-nosed monkey is an Old World monkey in the Colobinae subfamily. Population estimates range from 8,000 to 15,000. It is endemic to a small area in temperate, mountainous forests of central and Southwest China.


    Goldsmith, Jonathan

    The most interesting man in the world.

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    Goliath Tigerfish

    The goliath tigerfish makes its home in the Congo River system in Africa. The toothy, scary-looking creature looks more myth than reality and seems fit for the movie screen. The goliath tigerfish is considered Africa’s equivalent of the South American piranha.


    Gollancz, Victor

    Gollancz (1893-1967) studied the classics at Oxford University and during World War I began his life in publishing when he joined Ernest Benn’s firm … recruiting writers [such as] Edith Nesbit and H. G. Wells. In 1927, he set up his own publishing house and his career took off. Gollancz was ahead of this time. He placed full-page adverts for his books in newspapers (very rare for this period) and his designers established a recognizable style featuring powerful typography and yellow dust jackets. Gollancz was creating ‘branding’ 50 years before marketers embraced the buzzword.


    Goude, Jean-Paul

    French photographer on YouTube.

    Goude, Jean-Paul

    Jean-Paul Goude is a French graphic designer, illustrator, photographer and advertising film director.


    Gowin, Emmet

    Emmet Gowin.


    Gowin, Emmet

    Sick photo.


    Gracq, Julien

    In Chateau d’Argol, the gothic setting of a lonely castle in the middle of thick, dense woods contrasts with the contemporaneity of the characters who inhabit it: a dissolute, rich and aimless young man who invites his best friend to stay in his newly-acquired chateau. The friend arrives not alone, but with a beautiful woman whose detached amorality disturbs both men.

    Grand Sopot Hotel

    In the lovely Polish town, Sopot. Piers and long beaches and a classic summer destination for people in the area.

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    Grandmaison, Pascal

    Pascal Grandmaison. One of the best working in Quebec (the other is Adad Hannah).


    Grange, Jacques

    French interior designer Jacques Grange is fucking sick.





    Graves, Robert

    Robert Graves. A fine poet.


    Gray, Francine du Plessix

    “My mother enjoyed claiming direct descent from Genghis Khan,” Gray explains as she opens this complex and rewarding family memoir. That claim gave her mother “both the aristocratic pedigree and the freedom to be a barbarian.” Tatiana Yakovleva du Plessix Liberman was 19 and hungry in 1925 when she left the Soviet Union for France. Tatiana and Russian poet Vladimir Mayakovsky soon fell passionately in love, but the ever-practical woman married aristocratic Frenchman Bertrand du Plessix instead. They had one child, Francine, before du Plessix was killed in early WWII combat. Tatiana then became involved with Alexander Liberman, a British- and French-educated artistic Jewish-Russian émigré. Alex, Tatiana and Francine fled to New York in 1941 and started a new life—Tatiana designing hats for Bendel’s before a career with Saks, Alex scaling the fashion journalism ladder at Condé Nast.

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    Great Manmade River

    The Great Man-Made River is a network of pipes that supplies water to the Sahara Desert in Libya, from the Nubian Sandstone Aquifer System fossil aquifer. It is the world’s largest irrigation project. According to its website, it is the largest underground network of pipes (2820 km) and aqueducts in the world. It consists of more than 1,300 wells, most more than 500 m deep, and supplies 6,500,000 m3 of fresh water per day to the cities of Tripoli, Benghazi, Sirt and elsewhere. Muammar al-Gaddafi has described it as the “Eighth Wonder of the World.”

    Great Mosque of Samarra

    The Great Mosque of Samarra is a 9th century mosque located in Samarra, Iraq.

    Great Siberian Ice March

    After Admiral Kolchak’s White Russian Army abandoned Tomsk and Omsk and fled eastward along the Trans-Siberian Railway, they came to a halt on the shore of Lake Baikal near Irkutsk. With the Red Army in hot pursuit, the White Army had to escape southward to China across the frozen Lake Baikal in sub-zero temperatures. About 30,000 White Army soldiers, their families and all their possessions as well as the Tsar’s gold, made their way across the lake toTransbaikalia. As the Arctic winds blew unobstructed across the lake, many in the army and their families froze to death. Their bodies remained frozen on the lake in a kind of tableau throughout the winter of 1919–20. With the advent of spring, the frozen corpses and all their possessions disappeared in 5,000 feet of water.


    Greek fire

    Greek fire was an incendiary weapon used by the Byzantine Empire. The Byzantines typically used it in naval battles to great effect as it could continue burning even under water.

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    Green Man

    A Green Man is a sculpture, drawing, or other representation of a face surrounded by or made from leaves. Branches or vines may sprout from the nose, mouth, nostrils or other parts of the face and these shoots may bear flowers or fruit. Commonly used as a decorative architectural ornament, Green Men are frequently found on carvings in churches and other buildings.

    Greenaway, Peter

    A layperson’s guide to Peter Greenaway.


    Griffi, Giuseppe Patroni

    Giuseppe Patroni Griffi was born in Naples in an aristocratic family and moved to Rome immediately after the end of World War II and spent his professional life there. Patroni Griffi is considered one of the most prominent contributors to Italian theater and film in post-war Italy. He made The Driver’s Seat. Elizabeth Taylor and Andy Warhol… what more needs to be said? This is a fill you have got to have! A haunting, complex melodrama based on the best-selling Muriel Spark novel. Elizabeth Taylor, in one of her least-known performances, stars as a deranged, psychotic spinster looking for a man to whom she can give herself – completely. Set in Italy’s romantic and tragedy-filled Rome, she embarks on a series of chilling adventures as she seeks to keep a date with a mystery lover…but when she finds him, she demands much more than love… She demands murder.

    Grimmelshausen, Johann

    This gaudy, wild, and raw tale of a war-torn 17th Century Europe depicts Simplicissimus as the eternal innocent, the simple-minded survivor. We follow him from an orphaned childhood to the casual atrocities of occupying troops, through his own soldiering adventures, and up to his final vocation as a hermit alone on an island.



    Grmožur fortress in Lake Skadar, the beautiful lake on the border of Albania and Montenegro.


    Grotta dello Smeraldo

    The Grotta dello Smeraldo is a sea cave that is flooded with a brilliant blue or emerald light. The quality and nature of the color in each cave is determined by the unique lighting conditions in that particular cave. The grotto, which is located along Italy’s Amalfi Coast, is partly filled with water. The surface area of the water measures roughly 45 x 32 meters, with a cavern roof about 24 meters above water level. Unlike the more famous Blue Grotto a few miles to the west on Capri, the Grotta dello Smeraldo has no natural outlet above the waterline. The only opening to the outside world is just below the water level. Refracted sunlight entering the cavern through the opening gives the water its characteristic emerald glow during daylight hours.

    Gruau, Rene

    Rene Gruau.

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    Grünes Gewölbe

    The Grünes Gewölbe (Green Vault) in Dresden, Germany is a museum that contains the largest collection of treasures in Europe.

    Guinness, Daphne

    Daphne Guinness is prominent in the fashion world as a style icon, journalist and noted collector of haute couture. The close relationship between her and married french philosopher Bernard-Henri Lévy has become something of an open secret known and acknowledged by most American society columnists

    The Garden of Cosmic Speculation

    The Garden of Cosmic Speculation is a private garden created by Charles Jencks. The garden is inspired by science and mathematics, with sculptures and landscaping on these themes, such as Black Holes and Fractals. The garden is not abundant with plants, but sets mathematical formulae and scientific phenomenae in a setting which elegantly combines natural features and artificial symmetry and curves.