Short fuse, long memories. Rebellion never gets old. It doesn’t age. It is doomed to remain because it appeals to the very essence of being. And while the reasons to rebel really haven’t changed that much over the last decades, the profile of expression certainly has. Depending on where you, live it can still blaze a trail in its most archaic form. A tornado of frustration and rage and anger and pride that will most certainly leave a mark in the social-political context of its time. Depending on where you live, it can already be considered an act of rebellion when you leave your copy-paste social media comfort zone, where people tend to be high on secondary knowledge and derivative statements, and start - or better: restart - to make up your own mind about the things that really move you and the powers that be. Or in our case: to allow your publication to grow with you instead of leaving it in a stalemate, continuously catering to a certain kind of scene that you still embrace, even though you’ve outgrown it a bit over the years. And while some might call this a prime example of losing sight, we’d like to refer to it as a practice of everyday life. For almost twenty years we’ve been delivering an everyday exploration of the creative critical mass, a rebel city within a world of new Babylons. And strangely enough, it feels like this ride has only just begun. This issue features Glen E. Friedman, Eric Yahnker, Mymo, Foxygen, Nathan Sawaya, Shepard Fairey, Martin Skauen and Matom amongst others.