Notorious for their skills as much as their lifestyle, the Piss Drunx adopted a ‘fuck everything’ attitude that quickly turned them into skateboarding icons.
Dirty Sanchez made the Jackass crew seem like the Brady Bunch. But after so much partying, co-founder Matt Pritchard cleaned up his life with a new passion.
For the past seven years, Berkeley-based Jenny Sampson has been capturing the skaters of California using tintype – a century-and-a-half old photographic process.
After dealing with homophobia all his life, the anonymous designer behind Lockwood51 took action – creating their own playful, provocative label for LGBT skaters.
TalkShit is a mixed-media zine by Yedihael Canat and Arthur Hun, giving readers an intimate look at the everyday lives of young skaters looking for fun and freedom.
As well as being London's largest DIY skate spot, Gillett Square is also a sanctuary for people on the fringes of society – but for how much longer?
Winner – which celebrates skateboarding’s ongoing love affair with DIY culture – opens this week at Deptford’s Curve.
Through zines, boards, art and parties, Jeffrey Cheung is making skating more inclusive – creating a safe, judgement-free community for young outsiders.
After finding his first camera in a skip, Petr Barabakaa has been photographing the streets as only a skater could: fleeting and accident prone.
Curren Caples is the ultimate postmodern skater, hailed as the future of the game. Now there’s a shoe that can finally keep up with him, thanks to some new tech from Vans.
Ed Templeton gave a random fan the chance to become the visual voice of his skate brand, all because of two simple words: Fuck it.
Skateboarding might have been banned in Philadelphia's LOVE Park, but for years it was a mecca for skaters in the city and beyond.