When the Foot Down first made this graphic, every skater turned track bike rider couldn’t help but crack a huge grin. Fast forward from 2010 to modern times and a lot has changed. Do you still own a track bike? Can you skid? Does your girlfriend even care anymore? Whatever your answer is, swoop up one of these prints, because nostalgia dies hard. Like the Aerospoke fad…
Pick up a print at The Foot Down!
I love it when Manual for Speed gets weird!
“Manual for Speed commissioned Dan Funderburgh to create a limited edition screen print inspired by Paris Roubaix – cycling’s most iconic and famous/infamous one-day race. Paris Roubaix aka The Hell of the North is notorious for it’s harsh conditions (cold, wet, muddy, rainy, windy, etc) and treacherous sections of pave or cobbles, of which there are 27; e.g. Trouee d’Arenberg otherwise known as The Trench.
Hand printed at LQQK Studio in Brooklyn, the gradient was achieved through the use of a single screen, split fountain technique, which technique results in subtly unique prints. The print measures 21 x 33″ and is signed by Dan Funderburgh. Limited to 50.
Manual for Speed, now in our fourth year, is Emiliano Granado and Daniel Wakefield Pasley. MFS is a long-term study of Professional Cycling.”
Swoop one at Manual for Speed!
I really, really love this print from 100 Copies and the fact that it’s a tribute to the people of Tacloban makes it even better:
“The devastation of Typhoon Haiyan has seen homes and lives destroyed by flood waters.
If each of us do our bit to contribute, we can help the people of Tacloban rise above this disaster and rebuild their lives.
All proceeds for this print will go to the Red Cross Haiyan Relief humanitarian efforts in the Philippines.
85 copies remaining
Date of release: November 2013
Sheet size: A1 (840mm X 594mm) Approx 24 inch X 33 Inch
Print Quality: Offset Lithographic Printing using 3 Pantone spot colors. Printed on 9 Lives Recycled 250gsm paper. Suitable for archival use.”
All of you Bridgestone fans need no introduction to George Retseck. His work is most recognized from the early 90′s catalogs he illustrated for the American division of Bridgestone. This notoriety has kept Retseck working for various cycling brands over the past two decades, most recently All-City.
To commemorate this bad-ass illustration of a Macho Man Disc Cross, Jeff got these shirts and posters printed up.
Not bad at all! Pick one up at your local All-City dealer and don’t miss the post at All-City, or that pint glass!
Kinoko Cycles really nails it with this one. Check out more details on this fantastic print here!
100 Copies’ newest work, entitled Together We Ride is now available for online purchase. As with all 100 Copies work, each run is limited to 100 prints and each will be watermarked, labeled with the title and edition number.
You’ve probably seen this graphic before by an artist named Aaron Kuehn. What you haven’t seen is a special gold edition, specially printed for Golden Saddle Cyclery. Available to be shipped in time for the holidays, these GSC Edition Bicycle Typograms are a perfect gift for cyclists. Pick one up here.
Over the next few weeks, I’ll be offering high-resolution, professionally printed and packed photographic prints through the new PiNP Web Shop. The first in the series is entitled Highway 39. This winding road is found in the Angeles National Forest, en route to Cloud Burst off Highway 2. This was shot using Neopan 400, so expect lots of God grain.
An 11×16 print on glossy paper will run you $35 shipped in the continental USA.
Because of the delicate nature of photographic prints, I will only be shipping this batch to the USA. If you would like one internationally, please contact me for pricing.
Jerome is back this year with yet another Tour de France infographic print, which are for sale on his site. This is always one of the most exciting weeks in professional cycling. Everyone’s got somewhere local to watch it, right?
I had the chance to finally meet Matt Cardinal and Nate Meschke, co-owners of the Portland-based Signal Cycles. In their carefully-curated booth, they were selling these handmade posters. Each sheet was stained with Stumptown coffee before they were printed. How Portland is that? Even if you can’t own a Signal Cycles, you can probably afford one of these nice prints. Head to Signal Cycles for more information.