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Posted by Dennis

Masuimi Max & Morat Model Our 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirts

Masuimi Max models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt Masuimi Max models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt Morat models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt

Last week our Invisible Monsters shirts, featuring a stunning design by Kevin Tong, went on sale.  Since then, we've already sold about a third of our inventory.  People are loving this shirt and seem to be clamoring to get their's in time for Chuck's tour dates.

Order Your 'Invisible Monsters Thirt Today!

But how do you accurately show what such a badass Tshirt will look like when worn?  Well, you go and enlist the help of two badasses!  And so we brought on fetish and pin-up model, Masuimi Max, to kindly do a photoshoot with the shirts.  And to show how the Mens shirts fit, she got her husband and photographer, Morat, to join in on the fun.

Masuimi Max models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt Morat models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt Masuimi Max models the 'Invisible Monsters' Tshirt

See All The Photos Here!

We want to sincerely thank Masuimi and Morat for helping us out again on this.  It's tough to wrangle together photoshoots last minute.  Masuimi and Morat are both extremely busy working professionals, but they were somehow able to squeeze this shoot in late on a Friday night, just to make our deadline.  So big gratitude goes their way from all of us.

Masuimi and Morat both model in the pics and both traded off photography duties respectively.   Please show them both some love and visit their awesome websites:

Masuimi Max - IamTrouble.com
Morat - MoratPhotography.com

We love posting pictures of people wearing our Tshirts, so if you fancy yourself bold enough, snap a pic wearing any of our shirts and we'll post it in our Galleries and on our Flickr.  You can email your pics to submissions @ chuckpalahniuk.net.

Order Your 'Invisible Monsters Thirt Today!

Damned

“Are you there, Satan? It’s me, Madison,” declares the whip-tongued thirteen-year-old narrator of Damned, Chuck Palahniuk’s subversive new work of fiction. The daughter of a narcissistic film star and a billionaire, Madison is abandoned at her Swiss boarding school over Christmas, while her parents are off touting their new projects and adopting more orphans. She dies over the holiday of a mari­juana overdose—and the next thing she knows, she’s in Hell.

Posted by Dennis

New 'Tell-All' Poster From Artist David Witt

"Tell-All" poster designed by David Witt

Click image for your close-up

Artist David Witt has just unveiled his awesome poster for Tell-All.  You might remember that David did posters for Snuff and Pygmy too.

Dennis's picture Posted by Dennis

Garth Ennis

The Preacher Man
Stephen Conley
Garth Ennis

I've been reading comic books on and off since I was 15. Out of all of the books I've read, Irish writer Garth Ennis' Preacher has always been at the top. It's violent and offensive and completely subversive. On top of all that, it's a classic in modern storytelling.

But Garth Ennis is much more than Preacher. He's been an active and prolific creator for over 20 years, staying away from the mainstream with his decidedly adult works until his recent work on Marvel Comics' The Punisher, upon which both recent movies were based.

Joshua Chaplinsky's picture Posted by Joshua Chaplinsky

Imperial Bedrooms

"Imperial Bedrooms" Bret Easton Ellis
Joshua Chaplinsky
They published a sequel to the book that was adapted into a movie about us.

History repeats the old conceits, whether you are a twenty-one year old college student publishing his first novel, or the disaffected rich kids he writes about. Twenty-five years after the publication of Less Than Zero, after the controversy of American Psycho and the inevitable backlash, after the genre experimentation of Lunar Park, Brett Easton Ellis comes full circle, revisiting the lives of the characters that made him famous in the first place.

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Dennis's picture Posted by Dennis

Chris Cleave

The Architect of the Trojan Horse that is Little Bee
Kasey Carpenter
Chris Cleave

I recently caught Chris Cleave in Dallas as he wrapped up a 35 day tour across the US promoting his second novel, Little Bee, now being released in paperback.  Little Bee is a New York Times Bestseller, shortlisted for the 2008 Costa Novel Award, nominated for the 2009 Commonwealth Writers’ Prize for Best Book, long-listed for IMPAC Dublin Literary Award, and a New York Times Book Review Editors’ Choice.

We scheduled an hour, and wound up chatting for about four.   We talked about Little Bee, the fear of screen adaptations (of his first book, Incendiary and the upcoming adaptation of Little Bee), rewriting Star Wars, what literature needs to learn from the music industry, and why being asked if you want the keys to the minibar at check-in is such a loaded question.  These are the highlights, culled from the audio:

Authors
Joshua Chaplinsky's picture Posted by Joshua Chaplinsky

Aliens in the Prime of Their Lives

"Aliens in the Prime of their Lives" by Brad Watson
Joshua Chaplinsky
A capricious little monkey, capable of slinging feces at a moment's notice

Brad Watson writes the type of stories I should have appreciated more in high school. Tales of the darkness percolating beneath the seemingly innocuous surface of domestic life. Back then I dismissed these type of stories as too similar to everyday existence, but that is exactly the reason they resonate so deeply with me today. They perfectly convey the feeling of being out of phase, or as one of Watson's characters describes it, "...the inexplicable everyday, the oddness of being, the senseless belonging to this and not that."

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