Noisettes – Scratch Your Name
We would like to invite all of you to come out Wednesday, December 18th
to celebrate the launch of our new book titled Support, Therapy and Instability. (You can purchase it here with free shipping for domestic orders only until Dec.31)
110 E 25th St.
Btwn. Park Ave. and Lexington Ave.
New York, NY 10010
Support, Therapy, and Instability, is a limited edition (Edition of 1000), 136-page hard cover and full color monograph printed on 128 gsm glossy art paper. The book’s main focus are twenty-three large canvases created by Mint&Serf with Jacuzzi Chris, Pablo Power and#PPP at The Broadway Chapter in New York City from December 2011 through September 2012. Contributing essays by Cat Marnell (Vice / Elle UK) and Carlo McCormick (Paper). Photos by Scott Furkay.
Made possible with generous support by Tim Cadiente of Barton Perreira.
Last month when Walt Clyde Frazier shared Clyde’s Keys (to Success) with an intimate audience at Reed Space, his admonition to attack always and rest on one’s laurels floating in a buoyant mixture of excuses and lofty aspirations never, stuck with me. “People don’t plan to fail,” said Frazier, “they fail to plan.” And that lack of forward thinking and sense of urgency is exactly what author and clinical psychologist, Meg Jay feels the media and our society are responsible for cultivating in today’s young adults. By trivializing the importance of one’s twenties and describing twenty somethings with juvenile monikers like ‘kidult’, Meg Jay argues that you take away one’s drive to work toward their goals and to achieve. You make light of complacency and excuses for inaction. When you say, “You’re only 20(something),” you say, “Don’t start now, you have a lifetime ahead of you,” you say, “It’s okay to drink your nights away and spend your days nursing hangovers. It’s okay to repeat this cycle and remain stagnant. It’s okay to have more excuses than aspirations.”
It’s not okay and anyone who says otherwise is FALSE AS FUCK. Watch the short Ted Talk to hear author of The Defining Decade and clinical psychologist, Meg Jay weigh in on why our twenties are infinitely important in shaping every human beings’ character and future. — Bucci