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DIRECTOR: LAKEITH STANFIELD DIRECTOR OF PHOTOGRAPHY: DAVID ROEMER / BASIL FAUCHER EDITED & ANIMATD BY RUFFMERCY PRODUCER: ALEXEY GALETSKIY PRODUCER: COLIN STARK PHOTO ASSISTANT: DAREN THOMAS DIGITAL TECH: TARA CHUMPELIK FASHION DIRECTOR: TERRY LU STYLIST ASSISTANT: AGELIKA POKOVBA HAIR STYLIST: SCOTT MCMAHAN CATERING: MONTERONE Lakeith Stanfield and Hrishikesh Hirway are MOORS Here they team up with the Tune-Yards to give you 'MANGO' Tune-Yards recently scored the film 'SORRY TO BOTHER YOU' starring Lakeith, here is some more info about the track.... CoolHunting > If “Mango” affirms anything, it’s that Lakeith Stanfield has mastered more than one craft. The track sees the acclaimed actor partnering with music producer HH (Hrishikesh Hirway), under the moniker MOORS, and the result is electrifying. tUnE-yArDs features on the song, amplifying the magnetism and underlining the strange magic of it all. Visual artist ruffmercy directed the video, which incorporates pop art visual manipulation that truly rounds out the experience—which tUnE-yArDs’ Merrill Garbus is quick to point out is, in fact, altogether weird. GQ > A still from the music video Mango by the Moors UNIVERSAL MUSIC GROUP And it's as fun and weird as you'd imagine. For a couple of years now, Lakeith Stanfield, the unpredictable genius and star of Sorry to Bother You, has been making music with producer HH under the name MOORS. Experimental and dark, MOORS makes music that's equally free-associative and confrontational—kind of like Stanfield himself. It's why you need to check out the video for "Mango," the latest track from MOORS, featuring another GQ favorite—tUnE-yArDs. The video for "Mango" features Stanfield dancing and rapping in a church as RUFFMERCY's distinct animation is overlaid, giving the whole thing a very throwback, Keith Haring-esque vibe. Spin > Recent Sorry To Bother You star Lakeith Stanfield is part of a rap duo called Moors with musician and producer Hrishikesh Hirway, and today, the duo has returned with a new song. With backing music from Tune-Yards’ Merrill Garbus, “Mango” is a new collaborative single following both musicians’ contributions to the recent Boots Riley film. In a statement shared with the single, Garbus writes: “Lakeith came to our studio in Oakland twice to work on vocals. He had really specific ideas about the track, different characters he wanted to give voice to, and we worked together to keep amping up the weird. Times are weird. Lakeith is reflecting his universes and creating new ones — it’s fascinating and important and we’re grateful and lucky to be a part of amplifying his voice.”
With massive urban sprawl and a reputation for being the cold Lombard capital, Milan doesn’t feel like a quintessentially Italian metropolis, but with settlers from all over the country making their home here, visitors will find all of Italy in one city. Timelapse & Edit by Kirill Neiezhmakov e-mail: Youtube: Music: Colorful Auras by Cymatix Equipment: Canon 60d, 70d, 5ds Tokina 11-16 mm 2.8 Canon 17-55 mm 2.8 Canon 70-200 mm 4L Canon 16-35 mm 2.8L Canon TS-E 17 mm 4L Manfrotto 190 carbon tripod Software: Adobe After Effects, Lightroom, LRTimelapse Known as a centre of fashion, finance and football, Milan is indisputably the country’s most stylish city. Trendy bars and boutiques rub shoulders in the back streets, while on the busy thoroughfares mighty towers signal the city’s superior economic clout. Milan is also the home of two big football clubs, A.C. Milan and Inter Milan, who share the historic San Siro stadium. As the epicentre of Italian fashion and interior design, there is certainly a buzz about the city. International fashionistas, designers, supermodels and paparazzi descend upon Milan twice a year for its spring and autumn fairs. Many high-end designers still use the city’s trusted producers and it remains one of the best places in the world to shop. Despite the air of modern flair, there is a rich history here too. Cut through the modern metropolitan bustle, and you will stumble across countless impressive churches and palaces. Start with the breath-taking Duomo di Milano in the city centre, a colossal Gothic cathedral, one of the largest in the world. Then there’s the Santa Maria delle Grazie church, which houses Da Vinci’s restored Last Supper painting, and survived bombing raids in WWII. There is plenty to see near the Duomo too, including the city’s fabled opera house, La Scala, and Sforza Castle, a grand medieval fortress. Nearby is Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II, an ancient and glamorous arcaded shopping gallery. Not all of Milan’s aesthetic appeal lies in the historic centre. The pretty Navigli area in the south has become popular for its many bars and restaurants, as has the chic Brera district and lively university quarter. Meanwhile, former industrial areas are undergoing urban renewal schemes, such as the old Fiera area, which includes new apartments, a park, a contemporary art museum and a trio of futuristic skyscrapers. It’s bold reinvention like this which reminds us that Milan is truly Italy’s most dynamic city. Probabilmente si pone all’attenzione per altro o preferisce mostrare una delle sue due facce, quella della città capoluogo dell’economia italiana, quella di una città dinamica ai limiti della sopportazione, la città del “lavoro, guadagno, pago, pretendo!” per citare una delle parodie più classiche del milanese tipo... Milano probabilmente nasconde o preferisce non mettere in mostra quelli che sono i suoi veri tesori (che sono quelli per cui in altre città, il turista rimane incantato): gli angoli più nascosti e defilati, magari anche lontani dal centro, le stradine meno frequentate e dove si possono trovare sia lussuosi palazzi settecenteschi e ottocenteschi sia le più modeste case di ringhiera, un must dell’attuale concetto dell’abitare in città, le botteghe degli artigiani, importanti musei e pinacoteche, un patrimonio monumentale tra i più ricchi della penisola …un vero e proprio volto parallelo diverso da quello divulgato dai mezzi di comunicazione…. luoghi comuni compresi! Milano è bella immersa nella nebbia, quando i rumori sono attutiti e i palazzi sembrano ancora più monumentali, e i giardini diventano i luoghi delle favole con strane creature che scopri essere semplicemente dei cagnolini al guinzaglio. Milano è bella sotto la neve, quando quella magnifica”torta” ( è uno spettacolo, qualcosa che lascia a bocca aperta anche per l’unicità dello stile) che è il Duomo lo diventa ancora di più profilata da un sottile strato di brina e quando una strana eccitazione sale tra la gente che cammina per le strade imbiancate. E Milano è bella con il sole nelle belle giornate di primavera, fresche, con un cielo azzurro uniforme e che lascia risaltare le evidenze architettoniche della città: il Duomo, il Castello Sforzesco, la Stazione Centrale, il Pirellone, la Torre Velasca. Milano è bella anche in pieno agosto, con le strade vuote e le saracinesche abbassate, con l’afa che trasforma i Navigli in canali veneziani e con le zanzare in agguato che, come tutti sanno,.... amano l’aperitivo in uno dei tantissimi locali di questa zona.