• SPYER, BRRUNzine #4 – WHY ARE STILL HERE?

    No segundo editorial da edição “BRRUNzine #04 – WHY ARE STILL HERE?”, nós trazemos “SPYER”: o convidado sem convite que incomoda, invade e é seduzido.

  • of Canvas, BRRUNzine #4 – WHY ARE STILL HERE?

    Abrindo a quarta edição “BRRUNzine #04 – WHY ARE STILL HERE?”, o editorial “of Canvas” ilustra um affair imagético entre moda e arte. Uma discussão eterna, que continua in voga, pautada em todas as tribos.

  • Veja o teaser do novo editorial da BRRUNzine #04: of Canvas.

    Veja o teaser do novo editorial da BRRUNzine #04: of Canvas.

  • Confira as 14 capas da nova edição da BRRUNzine.

    Depois de um hiato, a BRRUNzine está de cara nova: fresh com atitude cool, respirando moda e arte, num power-affair, que você confere em breve aqui no BRRUN.com. Inspire-se com a gente e confira as 14 capas da edição #4 – WHY ARE STILL HERE?.

  • U.TURN, BRRUNzine #03

    The energy of the streets appears in contrast with the architecture, clothing and people, in “U.Turn”, which has styling and art direction of the Godiva Art Studio (Ganzaro & Leo Proença), photography by João Araújo and Kely Ferr and Patricia Boldt in the casting.

  • NYC, BRRUNzine #03

    Elia Artico show the nuances of the streets in NYC.

  • LONDON SUSPENSE, BRRUNzine #03

    The photographer Eric Oliveira records London in a thrilling atmosphere, in which the styling and art direction of Lisa Jahovic portrays the encounter of the couple Liza Serpova and Paolo Don Gallardo.

  • MOVING PARK, BRRUNzine #03

    “Moving Park” of Giselle Galvão goes to Paulista Avenue (São Paulo – SP) and promotes a cool mockery: the styling of Marden Lopes selects clothing from vintage shops, which translate the desire of freedom by Dani Oliveira and Livia Zanoello.

  • BRRUN STREET VIEW, BRRUNzine #03

    Giulia Bianchi is back and she draws in graphite her virtual immersion in urban daily life, presenting another view on one of the most used tools of the internet: Google Street View.

  • ROUTES, BRRUNzine #03

    In Routes, Marcelo Stockler traces his routes with oil pastel and colored pencil, depicting the city lifestyle.