Inked January 2021

Inked magazine covers pop culture and music for people that enjoy Tattoo art or have Tattoo designs on their bodies. Each issue has interviews with popular celebrities and the tattoo artists who decorate their bodies. There are tons of photos to inspire your next work of body art.

United States
Project M Group
US$ 5,99
US$ 24,99
6 Edições

nesta edição

2 minutos

Hey there, We did it. We made it to the last issue of 2020. Normally, I’ve always thought that New Years celebrations are a little silly. Making it one more time ‘round the sun never impressed me much. Until now. When I think about everything that has gone down in 2020, I can’t help but paraphrase a throwaway line from “Armageddon.” 2020 is a vicious life-sucking bitch from which there is no escape. Well, guess what? Much like the scrappy team of oil-drillers-turned-astronauts, we found a way to survive. So, pop the bubbly and let’s end this year with a bang! On the cover you’ll find Lolo, one of the most ravishing beauties we’ve laid our eyes upon. This is the very first magazine cover for the comely Canadian and we couldn’t be…

1 minutos

ARILYN MANSON “Leave it to Marilyn Manson to release an album called 'We Are Chaos' in 2020. But, eleven albums later he's still a damn legend. I listen to 'Don't Chase the Dead' pretty much every single day. I loved learning about what went into making this album, as a true Manson fan knows it's not easy to get inside his head. Plus, he's got some totally rockin' ink." — Lawrence Gordon—Portland, OR INKEDSTAGRAM: HASHTAG YOUR SELFIE #INKEDMAG TATTOO OF THE MONTH TATTOO BY @CAMOZ Want to be a Tattoo of the Month? E-mail your ink to ZHAVIA WARD Jill Tuck— “Zhavia has accomplished so much for someone so young. Plus that throat tattoo is stunning!” ANUEL AA Mark Hoffman— “Latin music is thriving and I›m vibing to everything that Anuel drops.” LEXY PANTERRA Amanda Young— “I›m so obsessed…

5 minutos
dystopian present

Psychologists say it takes approximately 21 days to form a habit. With that in mind, Mike Winkelmann’s ritual of creating a piece of art every day has been a certified habit for almost 5,000 days. Over the last 13-and-a-half years, Winkelmann—better known as Beeple—has grown an empire of followers by churning out one 3D work of art per day. Beeple’s fans come for the creative allusions to timely political and pop culture news, but they stay for the incredible art. After all, Beeple isn’t merely creating a piece a day—he’s writing the story of our time through beautifully jarring visual commentaries designed to open our eyes to the circus of chaos our world has become. Take us through your upbringing and when you developed your love for art. I was raised…

5 minutos

Keurig But Make It Boozy Who doesn’t enjoy a nice cocktail every now and then? But, let’s be honest, every time you make one for yourself it just isn’t as good as at the bougie cocktail bar downtown, right? We’ve got a solution for you—the Bartesian. It does for happy hour what Keurig does for your mornings. Just throw in a capsule, select the desired strength (yup, it’ll make you a double), and you’ll have a custom cocktail in seconds. Don’t worry if your wallet is down the hall, the Bartesian won’t be expecting a tip. Shock ‘em All In a world where we all carry a watch disguised as a phone in our pocket it’s getting more and more rare to see an eyebrow raising timepiece on a person’s wrist. The G-SHOCK…

4 minutos
baby goth

Rappers find their personas in a variety of ways. Childish Gambino came up with his name using a randomized Wu-Tang Clan name generator. Waka Flocka Flame drew from Fozzie Bear’s iconic catchphrase. Baby Goth based her brand on the duality of light and dark, finding inspiration from one of Rob Zombie’s most legendary characters. “I named myself Baby because I love horror,” the diminutive rapper says. “Rob Zombie’s wife plays this character Baby Firefly in his movie ‘House of 1000 Corpses,’ and I related to her. She’s like Harley Quinn—she’s super light and sweet—but she’s also really dark, cynical and evil.” Baby fleshed out a brand that’s one part horror villain and one part Disney princess, a reflection of the ups and downs she experiences with anxiety and depression. She learned…

3 minutos
bryan arii

This story begins with a skateboard. Not any skateboard, a very specific skateboard. No one knew it at the time, but when Bryan Arii’s parents bought their 5-year-old son this skateboard, they were laying the foundation for his entire life. “Powell Peralta, Mike McGill, Skull and Snake, that fucking did it for me,” Arii says. “That was it. That thing hooked me. I don’t know what it was, but snakes and skulls, that Mike McGill board, it just blew me away. That was the moment.” The metaphorical snake wrapped around Arii’s young brain and it never left. As a kid just discovering his love of creating art, Arii would end up doodling the snake and skull hundreds of times. Then, as art director for Element Skateboards, Arii designed a deck paying tribute…