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  • 500,00 kr.

    Dürst, Andre. – Annette Sarradin. – SCHIAPARELLI. – LANVIN et al:. PLAISIR DE FRANCE 1936 (Janvier-Decembre). Complete Year. Bound without covers in solid private hardcover. Well preserved. Complete except for the cover. The December 1936 is the only issue bound with cover. Richly illustrated with photos in black and white…

  • Out of Stock
    400,00 kr.

    Andy Warhol. Moderna Museet, Stockholm, February-March 1968 (The Stockholm Catalogue, First Edition, 3rd Printing) Stockholm: Moderna Museet, 1970 (1968). 4to. Original pictorial wrappers with cover printed in pink, yellow, orange, and green, lettered in black on spine. (638 pp.). Profusely illustrated with full-page black and white photographs by Billy Name…

  • 160,00 kr.

    Redigeret af Signe Arnfred med flere. Mange bidragydere, blandet andet Lene Adler Petersen Kvinder / Bladet Kvinder 1975-1984. Forlaget Tiderne Skifter, 2015 (Rødstrømpebevægelsen 1975 ff). 4to i magazin format. 400 sider, gennemillustreret. Nærmest som ny

  • 500,00 kr.

    “La Movida, the post-Franco countercultural movement, was “somewhere between party scene, artistic school and heedless free-for-all”

  • 950,00 kr.

    Kake, the fictional character created by Tom of Finland. A gay leatherman distinguished by his hypermasculine physical characteristics and his frequent sexual encounters, Kake appears as the title character of a 26-issue erotic comic book series published by Laaksonen from 1968 to 1986. An ongoing Kake comic was originally commissioned by the Danish pornography publishing house DFT in the late 1960s. It was Laaksonen’s first comic to be sold as discrete comic books, his previous comics in the magazine Physique Pictorial having been published as partial excerpts with the full work sold separately by mail order as a set of five to fifteen printed panels. The publication of Kake transferred to Revolt Press in 1971, and to the Tom of Finland Company in 1982. Laaksonen’s illustrations of leathermen, as exemplified by Kake, significantly influenced the aesthetics of the gay leather subculture. Kake is among Laaksonen’s most popular creations, having been alternately described as his “most iconic character” and as “the gay world’s most familiar pin-up icon”.

  • 500,00 kr.

    ETIENNE (aka Dom Orejudos) San Francisco: Falcon Studios, 1986. Magazine format ( ½ x 11 inches) with 52 pages, illustrated black and white throughout. Light wear to cover only and minor dicoloring to edges, faint tobacco odeur. First edition, 1st printing. Very rare Domingo Francisco Juan Esteban “Dom” Orejudos, Secundo…

  • 500,00 kr.

    ETIENNE (aka Dom Orejudos) San Francisco: Falcon Studios, 1986. Magazine format ( ½ x 11 inches) with 52 pages, illustrated black and white throughout. Light wear to cover only and minor dicoloring to edges, faint tobacco odeur First edition, 1st printing. Very rare Domingo Francisco Juan Esteban “Dom” Orejudos, Secundo…

  • 500,00 kr.

    ETIENNE (aka Dom Orejudos) San Francisco: Falcon Studios, 1987. Magazine format ( ½ x 11 inches) with 52 pages, illustrated black and white throughout. Light wear to cover only and minor dicoloring to edges, faint tobacco odeur. First edition, 1st printing. Very rare Domingo Francisco Juan Esteban “Dom” Orejudos, Secundo…

  • 700,00 kr.

    ETIENNE (aka Dom Orejudos). – Robert (Bob) Yuhnke& Durk Dehner (ed.): THE EROTIC ART OF ETIENNE. No. 2 by Etienne. San Francisco: Falcon Studios, 1984. 4to 8.5×11 inches saddle-stapled magazine-format book with cardstock covers. 52pp., including covers. Illustrated throughout in b/w and color. Backcover with traces from old pricetag and…

  • 300,00 kr.

    First edition from 1998 of the classic comprehensive monograph on Tom of Finland, presenting every phase of his career, from the excited sketches of a young boy in Finland to his last drawings in America

  • 950,00 kr.

    “Tom’s Men: all bulging pectorals, washboard abs, and chiseled jawlines, scantily clad in uniforms or tight leather and jeans—formed archetypal images of gay culture throughout the latter half of the 20th century. From their origins as pictures passed between friends and lovers to their status today as a homoerotic lingua franca, Tom of Finland’s drawings portray a radical vision for their time: a world not simply normalizing but celebrating the trappings of gay desire and masculine fantasy”. Touko Laaksonen became Tom of Finland in 1957; the artist’s drawings had until then remained private material exchanged between friends as he worked by day at the advertising firm McCann Helsinki. At the encouragement of his small Helsinki audience, Laaksonen submitted artwork to photographer Bob Mizer’s Los Angeles-based Physique Pictorial in 1956. Pamphlet-style publications cheap to print and easy to hide—so-called “physique mags”—legally circulated homoerotic imagery under the watchful eyes of censors in postwar America. Mizer ran Physique Pictorial from his LA home, featuring local photography, painting, and drawing. Upon seeing Laaksonen’s submission, Mizer knew the artist’s smiling, sometimes-clothed heroes would make perfect content. For clarity and marketing’s sake, Mizer added “of Finland” to Laaksonen’s normal “Tom” signature; much to the artist’s chagrin, the name stuck. “At the time [before World War II], a gay man was made to feel nothing but shame about his feelings and his sexuality. I wanted my drawings to counteract that, to show gay men being happy and positive about who they were… I knew—right from the start—that my men were going to be proud and happy men!” —Tom of Finland

  • 500,00 kr.

    Lloyd Kahn, former shelter editor for the Whole Earth Catalog and publisher of Domebooks One and Two, travelled across America, Ireland and England over a two year period researching alternative ways to build, the results of which appear in the books Shelter and Shelter II, publications that made his reputation. Assembled with the assistance of numerous contributors it includes an historical survey of shelter and the evolution of simple building types: tents, yurts, timber buildings, barns, small homes, and domes, along with a section on building using natural materials, including heavy timber construction and stud framing, as well as stone, straw bale, adobe, plaster, and bamboo. Now regarded as a counterculture classic, and a forerunner of the contemporary interest in cabins, do-it-yourself building and off-grid living