Inked interviews internet sensation, Jeffree Star, upon the release of his new album "Beauty Killer".
Bartender Kristen Bronson shares her favorite gin cocktails.
Austin bartender Heidi Smith shares her favorite beers from across the pond.
With the ban lifted, we peel back the myths about absinthe, the world’s most mysterious spirit, and give you the truth about the Green Fairy.
Throughout the ages, Switzerland has bubbled with productivity: It’s where psychologist Carl Jung articulated the collective unconscious, the Dada antiart movement began in 1916, and 450 varieties of cheese are currently produced. It’s also where macabre surrealist H.R. Giger acquired the Château St. Germain and opened a museum to showcase his art on a permanent basis.
Ten years ago, the only tattoos in Honduras belonged to gang members. These days, you’re more
likely to see them on expats who work in the country’s burgeoning adventure travel industry. One of
them is Myles Bean, a rafting guide living in La Ceiba who has the words “I’m Alive” and “Me Too” on top of his feet. Of the country’s past gang issues, he says: “I don’t know what it used to be like, but everyone in this country is so friendly and welcoming.”
Every 60 seconds a tattoo convention takes place somewhere around the world, and while there are only so many times you can watch people in strategically hand-cut outfits discuss the meaning behind their fairy flash and tragic tribals, the Hell City show stands out as one of the mustattend events among the tattoorati.
Many of the world's historical treasures have been sanitized and Starbucksified until there's little personality left: Moscow's Red Square has tchotchke-hawking souvenir carts, the leaning tower of Pisa has more handrails than a nursing home, and the Great Pyramids have a freakin' laser light show. But somehow Hungary's magical capital city of Budapest has retained its historical charm, even five years after the country became part of the European Union.