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The Black Harbor The Black Harbor is an online account of the work, ideas, and inspiration of a tight-nit collective of creatives. Over the years we have created things together, attended school together, fought together, and partied together. We have grown beyond the simplicity of friendship. We are now a family. Our purpose is to celebrates the work of the collective and explore creative work in the world that truly inspires us driving us to be better at what we do. Our hope is that as we document our work, process, lives, and inspiration that you will also be inspired and share your work with us.
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billbaird
Bill Baird (of Sunset) put out a rad new album this year that is a slight departure from his old stuff. Dig on it
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sunburn32
A playlist created by photographer and artist Eric Carroll relating to his Rayko Photo Center show titled Plato’s Home Movies.
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boats
Your stressed out. You need to chill the fuck out and take this in.
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javelin-canyon-candy
This album has been doing the trick for me lately. I’m a sucker for anything western and psychedelic.
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Woah supernerd! What do you got against the design of our site? Here's the feed. Geek.

I’m super excited about the release of Ryan George Kittleman’s novel The Great Peace earlier this week. Ryan is one of those renaissance men who can do just about anything really well. He is an author, musician, and a lawyer for the arts. It was a great pleasure creating the artwork for the book cover. Do yourself a favor and buy the book today! It’s a really fun and funny story that is sure to satisfy your every desire for banana boobs.

The Great Peace is described as:
A small American city is under siege. A group of starving artists- led by a reclusive, sweatpants-wearing billionaire- are determined to overthrow the government by any means necessary. With little hope for peace, a neurotic young gadabout- fresh off a failed suicide attempt- takes it upon himself to save his hometown from ruin. Along the way he encounters revolutionaries, nitwits, weirdos, perverts, dreamers, and something called Danceramics. Humorous, absurd, and often profound, The Great Peace takes on art, politics, philosophy, and class with unflinching verve and wit.

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