I just found a nice video showing marker application I want to share. I like to see signs written with markers, not generated with layout software and then be printed out… In my opinion, hand written signs show more warmth, it´s just done by humans, not computers. I´m deeply impressed how precise he works. I mean, one mistake, one wrong marker stroke and the whole thing must be done from the beginning.
I´ve taken a lot of pictures in the last two weeks, but it takes me some time to get the pictures ready for the site. I started with some existing pages and added more/new pictures; other pages will follow. Among the more or less interesting stuff I found during the last month are a vintage early 1960s Eberhard Faber Marker, the Multi Marker No.60; vintage mini Snowman Markers, additional vintage Sakura glass-bottle style Sakura Ink Felt Pens, 1980s Pilot Super Color Silver/Gold Jumbo Paint Markers, and of course some contemporary stuff, among them a semi-vintage Colli-Marker and some ZIG Permacolor Markers (and my long time lost 50mm ZIG Illumigraph marker..).
Below is a picture of some stuff I found at a flea market (Well, not at one time; I found these over some weeks). Among the interesting markers are some Classic brand markers from the 1980s and the old style Herlitz Colli Marker. There is also another edding 800 superbroad marker in blue, but as you can see, this marker is completely run down. I think someone refilled it with water, and it is still leaking (but not working).
I also made some inquiries to marker companies to get samples. I do this only in the case that every other way to get specific markers failed, like buying them online or finding them in the specific country by myself or getting new markers as a souvenir from abroad. Until know I got three answers and already received two packages (the third company denied sending sample markers).
One of the two packages I received one under the agreement not to mention the company´s name and products on my blog – I respect that, so no review of these markers. However, I´m grateful that they´ve send me the markers – thanks again!
The other package came from Grupo AZOR in Mexico. Nice stuff. I´ll make a special post about the AZOR brand markers when I´m ready with the pictures…
For all those marker enthusiasts and followers out there: I haven´t forgotten my marker blog or the marker thing in general. Quite the contrary: I got a lot of new (old) markers – the only reason why I didn´t post any new stuff at the moment is the fact, that my camera is broken. Need to get it fixed soon.
Hope that will happen within the next one or two weeks. So stay tuned for updates…
Hi folks, I just came back from a short trip to France. In addition to the great time I´ve spent overthere, I made some really outstanding (vintage) marker finds. I was in Marseille, and the city is a great place to be (I recommend to visit this place before the beginning gentrification will make the inner city a clean and boring hipster place..). The whole city center is covered with tags, graffiti, street art-stuff, and there are a lot of smaller stationery shops (“papeterie”) with interesting and creative stuff – not only markers. Apart from the fact, that private owned stationery shops in German cities became more and more rare, these papeteries have much more diversity in their assortment.
Two marker brands are highly visible: BIC (formerly “Conté” and “Baignol & Farjon”), and Uni Posca. I knew Conté/BIC for years, but I´d never made any research on these company or their products. However, what I found there was amazing: The so called “Onyx Marker”, a BIC/Conté/Baignol & Farjon-product, from different decades!
I also found some vintage edding 600 Grafik Art Markers, the ones with the beige colored barrel. I´ve spotted those before on the onlyMarkers blog, but never stumbled over them myself before. Additional information about the Onyx Markers and the edding 600 Grafik Markers follows.
Forgot to mention: I got also a vintage Reynolds Marker – same shape as the Marks-A-Lot-markers, and a small chalk marker… – However: the vintage Baignol & Farjon Onyx Markers are the best things I found. I´ve never expected to get some of these…
There´s also a story behind the way I got the (used) Baignol & Farjon Markers, but that´s maybe subject for another post.
I get a lot of traffic through search requests like “how to make dried out makers new again”, “saving dried magic markers” and other related search terms. As I wrote in my last post, I received a lot of vintage markers, among them Magic Markers, Pantone Markers and edding 600 Grafik Art Markers. The majority of these markers are semi-dried out to completely dry, and I took the chance to try lighter fuel (as mentioned in some 1980s books about marker drawing) as a solvent for reviving markers.
If you have dried-out layout markers, you may try the following steps – I was successful not with all, but with the most markers I revived.
You may be also interested in this post about how to revive permanent markers.
What you need is lighter fuel, sandpaper, maybe gloves, tweezers – depends whether it´s possible to unscrew the marker you want to rejuvenate or not.
The Magic Markers can be easily unscrewed what makes it easy to drop the solvent into the glass bottle. The same with the edding 600 Grafik Art Marker.
Now, simply add a few drops of lighter fuel onto the felt wadding in the glass bottle. Take care not to overfill. I usually drip five to ten drops first, and then wait a moment; and if the felt wadding looks like it could absorb a bit more solvent, add some additional drops.
Now allow the solvent to mix with the remaining pigments. This may take half an hour or even longer. Store the marker with the cap up (with replaced cap of course) first, than upside down – but be careful that no solvent leaks out. That may be the case, if you put too much solvent inside the marker. Test the marker from time to time.
As you see in the picture below, the first result isn´t what I want to have. The solvent made its way to the felt tip and softened it a bit, but the mark is still streaky and uneven. The result is different with the edding 600 Grafik Marker: The mark s are fresher, but the color isn´t balanced yet.
To handle this problem with the still dry felt tip, take a piece of sandpaper and move the felt tip several times over the surface of the sandpaper. See the result in the following pictures.
You may take a tissue to improve the capillary conductivity of the ink and clean the felt tip from lint that may stick on the tip after scratching over the sandpaper.
I repeated the last steps two times and added some more lighter fuel. After letting the markers/the ink inside settle for several hours, I got these results. Notice the different color tone of the edding 600 Grafik Marker (it´s a warm grey, however, it looks like brown/beige…) on the left side: The two strokes leftmost are somewhat lighter than the three strokes in the middle. The left strokes are the result after one day, the darker ones in the middle only hours after rejuvenating… You see that some markers may take more time to get a steady color tone after refreshing. The orange Magic Marker in the first two pictures was to dry. Rejuvenating with this one didn´t work…
Revived Pantone Marker – to drip the solvent inside, I removed the felt tip by using tweezers.
I have also tried to revive AD Markers with lighter fuel, however, the result was not as good as with the previous markers… For AD Markers, I recommend common solvent.
Please let me and others know, if these steps worked with your markers – feel free to share your experiences and leave a comment!
Here´s the second marker update with markers I received during the last month…
I´ve spotted Penol Markers already 10 years or so ago, but until now I had never the chance to get some of these. A friend of mine made a trip to Denmark, so I asked her to get one or two from the wide Penol Markers for me. While I thought that it must be easy to find these markers in Denmark since it´s a heritage company, like edding in Germany, she told me the contrary… Finally, she was successful…
Dixon Markers – Dixon Markette and Dixon RediMark
I´ve never heard about Dixon Markers until I discovered Black is Beautiful. Two of my Dixon Markers came a time ago via marker trade – the black RediMark marker and the black Marquette Marker; the yellow RediMark marker I received from a friend somewhat later.
All three markers (the labeling of the black and the yellow RediMark markers varies a little bit) seems to be older versions, since the contemporary versions look different now.
Layout Markers – Magic Marker Studio Colours / Yoken Art Marker
I have some Magic Markers since the early 1990s, several plastic versions and one older glass bottle marker. However, in the last month I received additional vintage Magic Markers from different sources. One visitor of my blog sends me over a two vintage Magic Markers – one glass bottle marker and one slimgrip Magic Marker – and a Yoken Art Marker. Big thanks to Mark again!
Shortly after that I received over 40 vintage Magic Markers from another source – some of them still work. The dry ones are subject for revival via lighter fluid – I´ll make an update on “How to refresh/revive markers” soon.
Non-permanent, but some years old with nice design and labeling…
These markers are outstanding. Netfind, I think, they must be some earlier models of permanent markers – glass bottle markers with liquid solvent-based ink and valve…
Well, I made two posts about new marker finds in April and June, and well, I didn´t came back to these posts until now. Some of the markers I showed in the first post in April has still an own page with more detailed pictures – the Zebra Twin-Tip Markers, the contemporary Colli Marker, the Schneider 280 Permanent Marker and the Pentel wet erase Marker. And of course this Sakura Bootleg Marker… BTW, I never used that marker; however, it´s tip is now more like a soft brush than a felt tip. Together with its wimpy small felt wadding inside the barrel, it´s definitely the worst quality I ever saw!
Uni Paint PX-30 Paint Marker
I also got a contemporary version of a black Uni Paint PX-30 marker. This one was made in Vietnam, not in Japan and still contains xylene and toluene. I got it together with the Zebra Markers from an online store, one of the options to get new markers I sometimes use. The bad thing with this marker: Also in an unused condition it seems to be only half filled with paint; it´s conspicuous light in weight.
Edding 760 Silver Paint Marker
One highlight is the vintage edding 760 silver paint marker. I guess it´s a early 1980s version. The marker is labeled in German and English, and today, it´s called edding 750 instead of 760. Another edding is the early 1990s (or late 1980s) version of the edding 400. It´s the first marker of the edding 400 series made of plastic, but it´s still containing solvent-based ink. Unlike the older and the contemporary versions, the body is black with white labeling. I always wonder about all the design chances of the various edding markers.
The 8mm Marker
I got a black dollar store marker too, can´t remember where I got this one from. The brand is unknown; it just says “8mm Marker. Oil ink. Super wide. Well, I don´t know if 8mm can be labeled super wide, but it´s a fresh marker making kind of deep purple-black lines. As usual with cheep markers/bootlegs, the ink seems to contain a large amount of solvent and less pigments. However, “it is more developed and smells soft.” Okay…
Marsh 99 Refillable Industrial Marker
The Marsh 99 Refillable Industrial Marker is another great found. I bought it for just one Euro, and that´s a crazy nice price for this durable piece of metal. And I received it unused, completely new. The marker comes with a huge bullet point, but I made some research and discovered, that there are two other nip sizes available: a chisel tip and a 25mm T-style tip.
MARKALL, Otto Office, Stanger and Nestler Marker
In addition to the already mentioned markers I got some others: a MARKALL Super Marker permanent Wide/Extrabreit, an Otto Office Marker, a Stanger M 300 Marker and a Nestler Marker. The ink of all these markers is alcohol-based. The Stanger M 300 Marker seems to be a private label marker due to the fact, that the shape and ink is alike to other cheep private label markers. The MARKALL Marker has the same shape of an older version of the Colli Marker. Can´t find any information on this one, must be a private label marker too. Anyway, the MARKALL looks a bit vintage, if it would have an individual upper part (not like the Colli Marker), it would be more special…
The Nestler Marker is also one of these markers I can´t find any information about. I remember that I spotted larger Nestler markers back in the early 1990s, but I can´t remember where – and I didn´t got one. This one I found in a stationery shop together with a silver Pentel Paint Marker. The Otto Office Permanent Marker is a private label marker for the Otto mail order company. The marker body has the same shape like the contemporary edding 3000 Permanent Marker, but the cap is different.
The second batch I received somewhat latter is also worth to be described in detail.
Cado Flo-Master Fountbrush Pen
The highlight here is the vintage Cado Flo-Master Fountbrush Pen. This one seems to be some decades old, don´t know how old exactly. Maybe 1940s or 1950s. If anyone out there have more information please let me know. The marker was manufactured by Cushman & Denison MFG. CO., New York. Maybe I need to make some further research about the company…
I received the marker in its original box, nearly unused. Only one of the felt tips was soaked with ink, but the marker itself wasn´t filled up and the two other tips, one in a wider T-shape, are unused too. The box contained the instructions sheet and a small ½ FL. OZ. bottle of black ink, unfortunately it´s completely dried out, so no chance to use the marker with its original ink. But even I´m corious to know how this Flo-Master Pen works, I wouldn´t use it to prevent any damage on it. All in all, it´s a great example of an early valve action permanent marker and a dope addition to my collection.
Bonton Marker No.880/kwb Permanent Marker
These two markers are awesome in that way, that they look vintage, but aren´t. The shape is similar to the Pentel Pens, with the upper part of the marker pushed inside the aluminum barrel, so the marker can´t be opened and refilled. But different to the Pentel Pen, the base is pushed in and the cap has a unique shape. Cool markers, cool to have some of them.
Carter´s Marks-A-Lot Permanent Markers
Another highlight are the two vintage Carter´s Marks-A-Lot Markers. Ebay found in the U.S., and I was really happy to get these two for a fair price. The Marks-A-Lot markers have a strange shape, as the base of this full metal jacket marker has the shape of a screw nut. I have two larger contemporary versions made of plastic from a marker trade, haven´t posted much about the latter too until now. For more information, check the Marks-A-Lot-page on my blog.
ZIG Posterman BIGGIE 30
This is the largest one of my new markers. I´m happy to find one with its authentic labeling. It was kind of hard because these markers are marketed under several private labels in the graffiti scene now. That´s okay, but I just prefer the original company´s labeling. That´s the reason I don´t have much contemporary so called “Tag Markers” – with the exception of this 25mm “One Inch Marker” I bought long time ago. I haven´t used the posterman marker yet, maybe I´ll keep it unused. Compared to the contemporary Uni Paint PX-30, this thing seems to be filled up with paint to the top. Good quality.
Bluhm Systeme Action Marker
Private label marker of U.S. origin. The Action Marker is a valve-action marker with xylene/toluene-based ink. Like the Bonton/kwb markers, it´s a marker intended for industrial usage. Some weeks later, I got another one with the U.S. label on it.
Well, so far with details from these two marker batches. I received in the last time markers for another three pages, but I think I´ll post more information in single posts. So coming soon: Penol Markers from Denmark, several Whiteboard Markers, Dixon RediMark from Canada, vintage Magic Markers and more…
Today I want to share three videos of marker rendering I recently found on Youtube. The first one gives a very good look on how to create the texture of a tree using solvent-based Chartpak AD Markers together with water color and regular pencils. Good lesson how to use layout markers.
The second video is amazing in the way the artist colored the drawing. Just have a look.
The last one is in Spanish, so I don´t understand a single word. It´s from 1995, but according to the music and the vintage EF Eberhard Faber Design Art Markers they use, it could also be from the 1980s. Nice example, how marker rendering was done back then.
Two month or so ago I came in contact with Mr. Z., the account executive of the U-Mark marker company (click here to visit their website and to learn more about U-Mark products). I had already heard about this company and their products before, but I have never had the chance to purchase one of their products here in Germany. We traded some mails and I asked for a product sample, which arrived some weeks later. What a surprise when I opened the package – a bunch of stylish markers! Well, I have to mention, that I had to open it in front of the custom authority staff, so they were surprised too…
The package contained 13 markers, some in different colors, from a small to an extra-large size. All of these different markers feature different labeling design, what is nice, compared to the uniform labeling of other manufacturers.
U-Mark produces high performance quality industrial markers. That means that the markers and inks are optimized for use in an industrial environment like car plants, factories and so on. One feature of the U-Markers is that most of their markers work with a valve action, even markers with non-opaque regular dye type ink. Unlike most regular permanent markers, the ink is in liquid condition inside the markers barrel, not absorbed by a tissue or something inside the barrel. However, the largest marker, the U-Mark M15 Permanent Marker is a regular capillary marker.
Aside the valve action, some of the markers have another nice feature. All of the medium tip valve action markers have reversible tips which make it possible to use either a 5mm broad line, or a 3mm line for marking or drawing. I never saw this feature before, and it allows using the marker for calligraphy style writing and regular marking with a bullet tip.
Most of the U-Mark products , the greenlabel product line, come without the addition of the harmful solvent xylene (for more information about the greenlabel product line, click here). The greenlabel paint markers come as an oil-based (the U-Mark A10, A20 and A30 Paint Markers for instance) and a water-based version. When testing the latter, the water-based U-Mark W20 Paint Marker, I was really impressed. “Don´t confuse ´water-based´ with ´wimpy´”, as the company declares in the product specification sheet, and right – the ink can´t be rubbed off easily unlike most of the water-based paint markers I know. It seems to be a better formula than the regular Tempera or Gouache opaque ink in other water-based paint markers.
U-Mark is also the first marker manufacturing company I know that told it´s costumers, how much paint or ink is inside a marker. And for sure, the U-Mark Paint Markers are somewhat heavier in weight than other paint markers.
All together, these markers are a great addition to my collection! Thanks!
To get over the Sakura bootleg thing, here´s a picture of another marker load I got recently. Among these markers are really nice ones. I like the Cado Flomaster pen. Along with the Marsh Marker I received before, it´s an outstanding example of a fountain pen-like permanent marker. The vintage 1960s Carters Marks-A-Lot Markers are also a dope find!
Hope it will not take too long time to post more detailed information.
Most of the markers sold in Euroshops/dollar stores are extremely cheap respective their processing. But in general, they feature an individual shape. This one is different, also it´s not completely unknown to me since I´ve spotted one of these bootleg markers on Allisters site.
The markers shape, even the cap, comes in the shape of the Sakura SG7 extrabroad marker. Well, I already expected a tiny felt nib. And indeed, when taking of the markers cap, there´s a small writing nib that looks funny in some way in comparison of the markers huge body. Well, I bought this one sealed, but the marker is already semi tried out. The body is made of cheap plastic with a metallic looking sticker in the base that suggests it´s an aluminum body. This feature is for sure dispensable. They should have put the money in a larger felt nib…
A look at the marker´s inside is also interesting. Only a small part of the body is filled with an ink reservoir, tiny as in other common smaller dollar store markers. What a fake. This bootleg marker isn´t worth the Euro I spent for it.
That it´s semi dry is a bit disappointing. Most of these cheap dollar store markers make fresh lines, only the ink seems to be a bit brighter according to the fact that the company safe pigments for this types of markers. I´m glad to have one of the original Sakura markers…
For some month I didn´t write anything on my blog. I had (and still have) lot of other stuff to do. However, I continue my search for new markers so during the past month I got a lot of nice up to date and vintage markers. I´ll describe each of them in the next time, if I´ll find an extra minute.
All the markers came from different sources, some via marker trading, others from an artist’s store I made a step into, and some from online stores (also it´s not my favorite way to get new markers, cause it´s not possible to find a mistake on the marker or some other argument to lower the price like I do it usually in a store…).
So here´s a picture of the markers to be described in detail further:
I also received comments or mails with questions, usually I activated the comments even if I didn´t answer your questions promptly. Sorry for that, I´ll try to catch up on your questions…
Found these vintage edding 400 markers at a flea market among some other stuff… None of the markers still works, but there is still a little bit of the nice old days odor left… Unlike the modern version of the edding 400, the markers have an aluminum tube. Like the other edding labeling from the 1970s and the early 1980s, the text was put into a box with a red outline.
These ones are different stages of the edding 400. The first one (above): contemporary plastic construction. It can be unscrewed for refilling purposes. The green one is a mid-1980s example I got from an Iranian copy shop in Hamburg ten years ago. It still works. And the last one is one of the vintage edding 400 markers I got from the flea market. Note the edding wordmark on the caps of the green and blue one.
Today I received two boxes with vintage Pentel N 50 Markers or Pentel Pens, as the Pentel company named these markers. I got my oldest Pentel N 50 markers in 1990 in some stationery in Italy, so I guess these ones may be from an earlier stage. Early or mid-1980´s, maybe 1970´s. the first feature is the flat base, unlike the other Pentel Pens I know. Both the 1990s version and the contemporary Pentel Pen have a taper at the marker´s base to put the marker´s cap there during use. These ones don´t. Also the cap looks different, the caps looks all alike, in a warm gray or beige, can´t tell you exactly… The font used for the label is also different from the common “Pentel” font design of the 1980s and 1990s Pentel markers I know.
The Pentel markers came in two cardboard boxes which could be used to display the markers in a shop and – sorry, my English knowledge ends here (I´m even not sure how to describe that in German in a few words… check the photos…).On the boxes it reads “Available in Black-Red-Blue”. However, I received brown, purple and a yellow one as well…
Only a few of these markers still works, the other ones are dried out or semi-dried out, although they were well capped and seems to be unused. But that´s not important and all together, it´s a nice find!
Two weeks ago found a real rarity from the 1960´s: The 60´s version of an edding No.1 marker and a bottle refill ink, also from the 1960´s. These two items are for sure the oldest marker stuff I ever got. Unlike the later edding refill ink bottles, this one is made of glass and has a pipette to drop the ink inside the marker. The package bears the term “Schnellschreiber” in a handwriting style; this was the early notation the edding company used for their permanent markers in the 1960´and 1970´s. It´s labeled in German only and the instructions of use are printed on the back of the package.
This early version of the edding No.1 permanent marker has a unique and pretty stylish product design, it reminds a little bit on a rocket or something with its aero dynamic looking cap. The label sticker is the same like the label of the semi old edding No.1 marker that was produced until 1990, but the blue color of the cap is more light than that of the later vintage version. It´s definitely one of the best catches I´ve made in the last month.
Already over a month ago I traded some markers with another marker collector, who runs a great blog about black markers and design (the B.I.Blog). So two bunches of markers did their way around the globe and each of one finally reached its destination. I think each of us got markers we wouldn’t have found around the corner. The guy send me great and hard to get pieces in return, among them vintage Sanfords, Redimark markers and some others. Thanks!
I got some more than these ones; but from these I already took pics and I´m kind of busy at the moment…
There are a lot of opportunities of what to do with markers beside tagging up or illustration. Especially water-based pigment ink markers like the Artline Poster Markers and the Uni Posca Markers are tools of choice of some great artists.
I found two nice videos featuring the British artist Jon Burgerman in action with Posca Markers. Great work!
A friend called my attention on this nice Poster of Roger Gastman´s documentary “Wall Writers. Graffiti in its Innocence” with a row of vintage markers… I haven´t seen some of them before, I´ll add them on my wish list. The documentary, for sure a must seen movie for those interested in graffiti history – is about tagging and getting up in the late 1960´s/early 1970´s in NYC. I can´t wait to watch it.
If you are more interested in the movie itself than in the vintage markers on the poster, you may watch the trailer below and check this worth reading interview with Roger Gastman about his documentary.
A good friend gave me recently three of his markers for that project we already did the photo shooting for… Two of them were unknown for me before: the Pelikan Plaka Pen and the Micro Marker. The third is a Meto Poster Pen. The Pelikan Plaka Pen seems to be from the 1980´s since it was produced in West-Germany (before the reunification of the former two German states). However, it´s free from xylene and toluene.
The Micro Marker, made in Korea, is somewhat extremly used and covered with ink stains, I can´t read much of the label.
The Meto Poster Pen is a typical water-based pigment ink marker. I don´t know were to get this markers from (I mean a single marker, not a whole pack of 10 or 12…), and this one I´ll give back with the other ones after the photo project.
Pilot Super Color Paint Marker
I found another marker in a stationery: a Pilot Super Color Paint Marker. It has the older Pilot label on it and contains xylene or toluene as solvent. Maybe it´s a 1980´s marker, don´t know. According to the shopkeeper it has remained for years and he added that they discontinued the distribution of Pilot markers long ago. He gave it away for only one Euro – thanks!
I like the hand-made style of old time marker renderings. Okay, although today the first sketches often are done with markers, not with the old, nice smelling ones… But I know designers who use mainly computer programs for sketching. Here are some good examples of marker rendering back in the days… Two automotive renderings and an interior design for a gentlemen´s smoking room. The scans are from the book “Advanced Marker Techniques” by Dick Powell and Patricia Monahan (1987); pp. 54-57, 116-119 and page 135.
Automotive Rendering I: The Red Car
Automotive Rendering II: Off the Road
Interior Design – A Gentleman´s Smoking Room
Yesterday I got a load of discarded edding markers with some vintage ones among them. The oldest ones from the late 1970´s and mid 1980´s. Nothing really new, but anyway, if not I would have taken them, they would have ended up in a trash can…
Found a cool video about creating an interesting font based on edding 850 permanent markers:
I found these two Sharpie Markers in an office supply online store. We needed some other stuff so I ordered these two markers for a very good price as an extra. Hard to find the larger Sharpies in Germany/Europe. It´s the latest version of the former Sanford Magnum 44 Marker and the Sanford King Size Marker.
I had some free time yesterday and I enjoyed the beautiful sunshine somewhere in Berlin. On my way back home I stopped into a store specialized on decoration and costume stuff. They had a lot of fancy dressing stuff and a small Snowman´s permanent markers box on the counter with Snowman Permanent Markers in all sizes. They were astonishingly very cheap and I got two.
Faber-Castell Penol Marker 150
Outside the deco-store I had to wait for the bus, so I stepped into a tobacco shop for a minute and found another vintage looking marker. It´s dried out and the guy in the store gives it away for free. The German market for permanent markers is dominated by the edding brand, so it´s always surprising to find different brands from abroad or from the past…
I don´t have much information about the Snowman yet; also the Faber-Castell Broadline Permanent Marker 150 isn´t mentioned on the company´s homepage. But anyway, both of the Snowmans and the Faber-Castell Marker 150 are vintage looking in some way, solid aluminum barrel construction; the Faber-Castell is also toluene/xylene-based… love the smell!
One week ago a good friend, professional photographer and former graffiti artist Timo Stammberger and I did a Photo session with a bunch of stylish markers. It´s for a project we are thinking about and respectively working on. After one or two beer and inhaling vintage markers vapors, we got some great pictures…
I´ll post some of the photos, this is part I: The Faber-Castell Marker22 Filzschreiber, the Artline Poster Marker 20mm, the Artline Popmate 30mm Marker, the Uni Paint PX-30 Marker and the Marvy Marker 9000 Jumbo-Size.