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Crash is one of my biggest influences ever and probably one of the oldest things I’ve consistently been into. Naturally when they announced that the old games were gonna be remastered, I flipped my shit. Here’s to hoping if they ever make a new Crash game (aside Skylanders, I don’t count that as a Crash entity, just a cameo) that they won’t fuck it up. 

That said, it occurred to me I have never finished fanart of one of my biggest influences and probably one of the biggest reasons I draw what I draw. So here he is! Crash.


TOP 20 - 07/09/16
20) Zara Larsson - Lush Life [Debut]
19) Tinie Tempah f/ Zara Larsson - Girls Like [Debut]
18) AlunaGeorge f/ Popcaan - I’m in Control (+2)
17) OneRepublic - Wherever I Go (+2)
16) Alessia Cara f/ G-Eazy - Wild Things (-2)
15) Alicia Keys - In Common (+3)
14) Alesso f/ Nico & Vince - I Wanna Know (+3)
13) Nick Jonas f/ Tove Lo - Close (-3)
12) Justin Timberlake - Can’t Stop The Feeling (+1)
11) P!nk - Just Like Fire (+1)
10) Rihanna - Needed Me (+1)
9) Drake f/ Wizkid, Kyla, Justin Bieber - One Dance (-3)
8) The Chainsmokers f/ Daya - Don’t Let Me Down (+1)
7) Drake f/ Rihanna - Too Good (+1)
6) Fifth Harmony f/ Fetty Wap - All In My Head (Flex) (+1)
5) Selena Gomez - Kill ‘Em With Kindness (-2)
4) Calvin Harris f/ Rihanna - This Is What You Came For (=)
3) Ariana Grande - Into You (-1)
2) Sia f/ Sean Paul - Cheap Thrills (+3)
1) USHER - CRASH (=)
Drake - Controlla
Shawn Mendes - Treat You Better f/ Pia Mia - Boys & Girls
Meet the legendary graffiti artists who inspired ‘The Get Down’
When Chris “Daze” Ellis was growing up on Eastern Parkway in Crown Heights, Brooklyn, he saw a subway car parked in the Utica Avenue station that made him stop and stare. A buxom blonde had been painted on it, her hair cascading onto the car’s roof, along with the lettering “Blade TC5.” The year was 1975. Ellis was 13-years-old. “Seeing that really inspired me,” says Ellis, now 54. “When I saw that train, I knew it wasn’t really a random act. It was planned out.” By the time Ellis was a student at New York’s High School of Art and Design, he would meet other teenage boys whose imaginations were fired up by the faces and words spray-painted onto the battleship-gray subway cars of the 1970s. Everyday they gathered at the East 149 Street subway station to watch the trains, sketch the graffiti by older writers and develop ideas.