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Adventures don't end when you unpack your bags—they live on in the stories, photographs, and memories you tell once you've returned.
In Norway, nature, animals and architecture are all equal parts awesome.
Norway has a lot more to offer than black metal and Abba. A lot more. In fact, Norway might boast some of the most spectacular sights of natural beauty in the entire world, especially if you're a man who likes winter, starkness and reindeer.
Want to get a really good view of all of the above? Check out the Wild Reindeer Centre Pavilion, majestically set in the Dovrefjell mountains.
That isn’t the reclining handle on your living room chair. It’s a bear paw.
There was a time in America, before nylon, before IKEA, when living room furniture was a bit more lively. Er, well, not lively, exactly, but formerly alive. If the famous book is called The Clan of the Cave Bear, then this blog post should be called The Man of the Bear Chair.
Or, more specifically, Seth Kinman, the great and thunderous Nimrod of California in the late nineteenth century. Apparently, nimrod didn't always refer to a moron, but instead a skilled hunter who stalked one of nature's fiercest creatures with the merciless accuracy of his unwavering crosshairs.
Not really, but Veronica Graham’s video game-style maps are incredible.
It may come as no surprise that we like maps here at Huckberry. I can't speak for other employees, but I have a mild Google Earth problem. Chronic, Acute Google Earth Disorder (CAGED) is a real thing. I'm in recovery, but I still relapse from time to time. (Zoom in, and you'll see it).
Why the map addiction? Well, because: a) the world is big and expensive, b) Google Earth is a nice budget vacation, and c) how are you going to properly explore things without a map? You need maps.
From the Last Tribes to Jordan’s digs, these Diversions + Tunes are worth your while.
1. GOING DEEP: Enter the realm of divers, spelunkers, and submersibles. / NatGeo
2. BEFORE THEY PASS AWAY: An incredible photographic homage to 21 of the last tribes on earth. / BeforeThey
Cocky, confident, and not afraid of the police, Houdini redefined the magic act.
Harry Houdini made the impossible possible. His name is synonymous with magic, and he will forever be remembered as the master of of illusion. His act and feats elevated magic into a heightened state of entertainment, and he left the field forever changed.
As confident as he was cocky, Houdini toyed with death, resisted authority, and had a career riddled with controversy. This vaunted entertainer’s history is murky water—but, was his act all smoke and mirrors?
Bleed your Instagram feed with these awesome Instragrammers.
The unexamined Instagram feed is not worth checking. - Socrates
Like all social media, Instagram’s a tool you’ve got to fine tune to your liking. Properly harnessed, and photographic inspiration lies at your fingertips. Let loose to run wild, bar pics, bad landscapes and baby pictures rule the land.
So to help you on your way, we’ve assembled ten of our favorite Instagrams (in no particular order).
And, of course, make sure you follow @Huckberry on Instagram.
Our introductory guide to Paris ex-pat writers in the 20th century.
Something about Paris inspires writers. Maybe it’s the architecture, the history or the city's aura as a creative center. Whatever it is, it's done well to inspire folks like Henry Miller, Ezra Pound, Ernest Hemingway and James Joyce.
Add to that home grown talent like Jean Genet, Jean-Paul Sartre and Marcel Proust and there’s definitely something in the air in Paris that makes for great literature. So, in homage to the Paris of the past, and the writers that made it great, we've assembled a quick and dirty guide:
A leading man in the 1950s, Clift defined a new age of acting craft.
Montgomery Clift ruled the screen in the mid 1950’s. Idolized by James Dean, Monty broke the Hollywood mold and created his own iconic path.
Raised as a middle class Nebraskan, Clift’s mother was convinced that they came from Southern aristocracy. He and his siblings grew up tutored in French, Italian, and German, which left him unprepared for high school, yet well equipped for a career in portraying class aspirations.
The Restless Transplant shares a few thoughts from the road.
The second in a series that's like a vulcan mind meld between us and the Tastemakers of today.
When we’re not kicking ourselves (literally) for not living Foster Huntington’s life, we like to sit down and follow his travels. We’ve talked with him before (and before that), and with the recent launch of his book, we wanted to catch up again.
Here’s a few things we learned while chatting with the Restless dude…
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