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Offer available to U.S. residents only starting April 26, 2017, 12:00 a.m. Pacific Standard Time (“PST”) and ends on April 30, 2017 at 11:59 p.m. PST. To obtain an additional 30% off your purchase, you must purchase a sale item from the Sale Collection(s) on the Volcom website, found at http://www.volcom.com/mens/mens-sale.html, http://www.volcom.com/womens/womens-sale.html, or http://www.volcom.com/boys/boys-sale.html. Online only. Discount applied at checkout. Offer cannot be applied toward previous purchases and cannot be redeemed for cash or gift cards or used in combination with any other offers, coupon codes, discounts or promotions. Non-U.S. residents and employees of Volcom are not eligible. Additional exclusions or restrictions may apply and terms of offer are subject to change without notice. Volcom reserves the right to cancel this offer and any associated order at any time due to pricing, technical, or other errors. Questions? Call customer service toll-free (855) 330-0188.

Jeff The Brotherhood

Jeff The Brotherhood

From: Nashville, TN

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Brothers Jake and Jamin Orrall have been playing together since they were little kids and formed the group when they were in high school.

The band, Jeff The Brotherhood, incorporates a DIY ethos in everything they do, including their raucous live shows. Touring tirelessly for the past 10 years, playing any and all conceivable venues—from basements and backyard sheds to Bonnaroo and The Bowery Ballroom, the duo clocked in over 400 shows in the past two years alone and have shared bills with Best Coast, Fucked Up, Pentagram, The Kills, The Greenhornes and more.

On their latest album, Hypnotic Nights, which was co-produced by Jake, Jamin and musician/producer Dan Auerbach, they uniquely blend elements of indie, punk, garage, and psychedelic rock.

RECENT NEWS + VIDEO

Volcomunity
Volcom Took over Hotel Steyne for a Week of Madness!
Last week Volcom was thrilled to take over Hotel Steyne in Manly, New South Wales, Australia for Riders Week, a week full of art, music, skating, parties, giveaways, movie premieres, team signings, and more! Thousands of people cruised through all week to catch live paintings from artists such as Anthony Lister, Gemma O'Brien, and Ozzie Wright, jam to some rad tunes from Ozzie, Noa Deane's band Blister, Andrew Doheny's band Power Lunch, Bleeding Knees Club, and others, and catch a glimpse of some mini-ramp skating from dudes like Pedro Barros, Jackson Pilz, Grant Taylor, Dane Burman, and CJ Collins. But that's not all. This seven day event had much more to witness, and we've got it all for your below. Gemma O'Brien timelapse @ Hotel Steyne... Anthony Lister took to the wall to spray paint an eagle... All photos by Andrew Christie (unless otherwise noted) NIGHT 1 - Monday, February 27 Monday was the launch of the Volcom X Hotel Steyne Riders Week, and we kicked things off immediately with one of Australia's beloved characters, Ozzie Wright showing off his skills with the spray cans. He was posted up above the courtyard spray painting a live mural on a row boat for the keen crowd to enjoy. The pool room was emptied for the crazy-talented Gemma O'Brien to work her magic, painting a huge mural which wrapped around the walls of the room. The skate ramp was set up and a couple of our team riders: Dane Burman, Jackson Pilz and Shane Azar, shredded for an hour to a beer-thirsty crowd. Our nightly trivia, hosted by MC Azar, ignited where we saw some super frothed groms and adults walk away with some insane gear, which helped fuel those stoke levels. Hotel Steyne was the place to be all week long! Jamie Browne Volcom tee pictured. Mitch Coleborn, Andrew "Droid" Doheny, Ozzie Wright, and Noa Deane watching the skate team on the mini ramp. Gemma O'Brien working on the mural she created in the pool room. Mitch and Ozzie, some good 'ol fashion hang time! Miguel Tudela (left), Noa Deane (middle), Ozzie Wright (right). Ozzie painted the Surf Boat on the roof! Part of the crew from Ozzie's perspective while he was up there painting. Torpedo-lookin' boat + Noa Deane's surfboard on display. Noa hangin' with Volcom Skate Team riders Jackson Pilz + Reece Warren. Jackson on the mini. Dane Burman smith grinding the Volcom mini ramp at the Hotel Steyne. Jackson at it again. This ramp was a hot spot to be the entire week. Got super crowded, and wild, but managed to stay intact 'til the end. (We can't say the same for everyone who attended.) Mitch messing up Gemma's mural. JK, he lent a helping hand on the then-work-in-progress while she focused on the, let's say,  more important pieces. Yeah, let's go with that. Ozzie wanted to help, too, so he grabbed a brush and took to the wall. Once the night lights came on, the zombies awoke and things got weird. But, a good weird, of course. Gemma O'Brien, mural by day, mural by night! Getting there... Hotel Steyne was rad enough to Gemma do her magic, so here's her appreciation-piece, part of the entire mural. Gemma has a very distinct approach to her art. It's appreciated, and purposeful. Check out some of her tutorials HERE on calligraphy, typography, and more! Night 2 - Tuesday, February 28 Tuesday saw Gemma O'Brien put the finishing touches on her mural in the pool room, while Anthony Lister busted out the spray cans to paint a live mural for the onlookers in the courtyard. We saw lots of dudes showing off their talents on the mini ramp, and team rider Dane Burman even jumped on the ramp to roll with them and no doubt make their day. Gemma continued her mural on Night 2 of the event. She studied the piece for a long time to make sure everything was to her liking. ...is alive and well. It's crazy how you can start with a blank wall, use so much paint, make so much art, and leave the space looking like this. Gemma is a perfectionist, and it shows. Very fine lines and coordination between each segment. Anthony Lister painted a huge eagle in the middle of the hotel bar area. People were stoked to check it out and ask him tons of questions. A slight different approach to his art than Gemma, but nonetheless, equally as talented. The eagle and the Lister. Ozzie takin' a break from his project, hangin' with some of the boys. Volcom beer tap! The walls were plastered with some Volcom art from the ages! If you tell us you've never once said this in your early beer-drinkin' days, we'll tell you that's a lie. Groms were stoked to chat with Ozzie and Lister, and give it a go on the mini ramp. What do you think these dudes were talking about? Art? Skating? Sustainability initiatives? Probably the latter... Some of Newport Beach's finest made their way to Australia! Filmmaker Matt Tromberg and pro surfer Ford Archbold sharing some laughs (well, at least Ford is) with buddy Ozzie. Some onlookers at Lister's eagle. Done-zo. Creepers... Mitch loves this shirt.   Night 3 - Wednesday, March 1 The last couple of nights have been 6ft & offshore down at the pub! Wednesday night included the Boarders Skate store Mini Ramp Jam, Metal Neck 2 – The Bang Over movie premiere, followed by the Gold Coast garage rock band The Bleeding Knees Club, fronted by Alex Wall. Drinks were flowing, stories were shared, and everyone was shredding. Groms loaded up the ramp. Arm casts and all! Little buddy! Each night there was some trivia for rad prizes, and here is Volcom Australia's Shane Azar quizzing this grom in the foreground. Groms are always stoked on stickers! That, my friends, will never go out of style. The ramp was mini, but packed full of fun. The 'Best Trick Comp' at the pub went off! Dudes were trying all sorts of weird things, and in strange outfits. Keep scrolling... Crowd filled in, music turned up, and so did the competition! Mini ramp kickflip. This guy really set it off with dropping in from the second level. ...and continuing his run to the mini. That's one way to ride a ramp! The Hotel Steyne filled up every night by sundown. Can't tell if he's jumping off the second level, or if this is just a high air. Either way, the landing isn't looking promising. Beers and whistles! Sounds like the name of a bar. Is it? Mini shredders on the mini ramp gettin' in some action. What in the bejesus. 1 of 4 2 of 4 3 of 4 4 of 4 - Yep, we all saw that comin' No one was using this table, right? No one got seriously injured on this ramp. Although this table may have been destroyed. Raffle winner of Droid's surfboard. Stoked! Metal Neck 2 movie screening at the Moonshine Bar. The crowd was packed in tight, and the kids were all right! Euro skate bros, and a Greyson Fletcher photo bomb! Volcom surf team rider Miguel Tudela (stripped tee) and part of his crew enjoying the night. Someone looks like they're getting chewed out! In all fun, though, right? Fair go for dogs? Droid, droiding. Droid hangin' with Greyson Fletcher and friends. Volcom's VP of Surf, Brad Dougherty, flew over from California to hang with all the boys! Just some happy girls having some Coronas. What's wrong with that?! Nothing! Endless Coronas were on tap. Miguel Tudela and... friends! Night 3 fun! Couple dudes. More dudes. Some groms getting rowdy to the band. The Bleeding Knees Club performed at the end of the night. This is frontman, Alex Wall. Alex Wall The Bleeding Knees Club   Night 4 - Thursday, March 2 Thursday night included the Surfing World Reelers short film competition awards, Volcom X Vans Pro Skate Team mini ramp demo (which unfortunately got rained out after the first hour, but we still ripped), and to end the night we had the band The Mammals and Flower Truck rock out in the Moonshine Bar! He's an innovator. The innovator and Mitch Coleborn. David Vlug testing the new beer cozies. Ozzie's finished boat alongside Volcom team rider boards that were up for grabs! Boards from left to right: Mitch Coleborn, Ozzie Wright, Noa Deane. Tons of hats and totes were printed on all week and given out to the eager guests. Aime Maisse loves the night vibes! Jackson Pilz throwing his board around during the Pro Demo. Young ripper Ethan Copeland helped rally the crowd. Straight up! It was a solid night of skating... ...for most Night jams! The crowd got down to some epic tunes from some local artists. Volcom team rider CJ Collins is the demo KING! (photo: Anthony Mapstone) photo: Anthony Mapstone photo: Anthony Mapstone photo: Anthony Mapstone   Night 5 - Friday, March 3 Friday night was a little more mellow on the scale of the week, but nonetheless, still cranked out a good time. We had our daily trivia running with lots of prizes won and we saw the bands Los Tones supported by Jackie Brown Jnr. The night ended fairly early in order to get ready for the following night's end-of-week blowout with the heavy lineup (scroll down to see). Everyone loves promo girls. None other than legendary surfer Christian Fletcher showed up for a good time! This girl showing the boys how to dance and let loose! Some interesting moments happened. This was one of them. These boards were raffled off to a stoked crowd. Can you guess which one is Ozzie Wright's?! The setting was pleasant, the people were nice, and friends were made. The bands each night shifted the crowd into another mode. Was she starstruck, overcome with excitement, or scared? You be the judge.   Night 6 - Saturday, March 4 Saturday was turned up to eleven with 'The Paradise Club' party combined with STAB which went down at the Moonshine Bar with performances by Noa Deane’s band Blister, Andrew Doheny’s band Power Lunch, and Ozzie Wright! The entrance line for Hotel Steyne was one of the biggest lines ever seen and the night was definitely one for the history books! "Hurry, she's not looking!" What in the bejesus. Bati Rum mixers with the girls. Volcom X Stab's "Paradise Club" party @ the Moonshine Bar. Su Young Choi with the crew! One of the lucky board-giveaway winners! Mitch Coleborn's board winner! Ozzie Wright's board winner. This guy was the perfect fit for that board. He was stoked. Ozzie Wright kicked off the night in his classic white Ozzie shades. Noa Deane + Ozzie Wright jammed together to get the crowd off their feet. Check these dudes in the front. They're living it! Blister, Noa Deane's band, kicked off right after Ozzie. Lighting is A+ here. Noa Deane + his band Blister. Read more on Noa and Blister HERE. The crowd got so hyped off the tunes that the place nearly got shut down. Luckily, they were able to be tamed (the crowd, not the management) and the night continued long into the wee hours. Battle dance? Noa tuning his guitar before jamming to the rowdy and alcohol-infused crowd. How's that Volcom 90's tee?! Get yourself one HERE! Done-zo. Noa Deane. Droid's band Power Lunch was going on after Blister. Here's Droid gettin' some assistance from buddy Noa. Face paint, check. Not everyone naturally looked like this by Day 6 of the event, but some did. The boys. Christian Fletcher, Noa Deane, Greyson Fletcher, Ozzie Wright. Frontman for Power Lunch, Droid, gettin' into rhythm. Ozzie, front row at the Droid Power Lunch show! Droid 1 Droid 2 Little bit of that old school rock 'n rock channeling through Droid.
Volcomunity
A 100% in the moment with Austin Amelio
A fixture on the Austin, TX skate scene for years, and longtime friend of Volcom, Austin Amelio is making a name for himself in the acting world, playing Dwight on The Walking Dead and starring in a host of independent films, including this year's Everybody Wants Some, Richard Linklater's spiritual sequel to Dazed and Confused. Having recently relocated to Atlanta, GA from Austin, TX we caught up with Austin at his home with his girlfriend and son as he painted us a picture and shared how he got into acting and the parallels he draws between acting and skateboarding. Filmed and edited by, Calvin Millar, the two go back a ways in the Austin, TX skate scene, with Millar including Austin's part in his 2011 video, The Devil's Toy. Watch it below. Before making the move to Atlanta, Volcom's creative director, Mike Aho, shot Austin for the Volcom Holiday '16 lookbook that can be seen below. You can check out more of Austin's work on his IMDB page and give him a follow on Instagram.
Volcomunity
The Anthony Lister Interview
Known as an advocate for the freedom of visual speech, Australian street graffiti artist Anthony Lister is on a mission to gift his art to the streets without persecution, to explore creativity without boundary, and to continually evolve as an artist. We teamed up with Lister on a collaborative collection which explores the themes of money and corruption as it relates to the modern cyber state. Coinciding with this release, Lister will be hitting the road for the Anthony Lister Art Experience where he will be exhibiting new pieces of work created specifically for each event. INFO: October 27 - Barcelona, Spain November 2 - Austin, Texas November 10 - MXDF, Mexico City Men's ListerWomen's Lister     Volcom Australia’s Head Creative, Kimberley Reynolds, had a chat with Lister about the collection, skateboarding, vandalism vs art, and the process in his creative practice. When did you first take to painting the streets? I was 19 when I started painting electrical boxes around my hometown. I ended up painting over 100 of these boxes over the course of four years. What and where was the first piece? The piece from memory was a painting of clowns holding spray cans. Location was Brisbane, Australia. For you initially, was the act of painting in the streets equally attractive for the protest of creative freedom in your landscape as well as the exhibition of your work being seen by an unsuspecting audience? Honestly, I was most interested in my mum and nanna seeing my work in the wild and watching their reactions. You were quoted in 2014 by an Australian publication, Brisbane's Weekend Edition, saying, "I’m a freedom fighter. I’m fighting for the freedom of visual speech.” How does it feel like it's progressing since this statement in 2014? Well, as long as men and women, boys and girls are being sent to prison for acts of creativity, the struggle continues. So, long story short, not much has changed at all. I guess, I, on the other hand, have progressed greatly in my articulation of defining the problems and developing strategies in which changes could be implicated. You have been commissioned in your street art to paint huge pieces for various commercial clients. How does the emotional or creative feeling differ when painting these pieces over personal and illegal outdoor work? They don't change at all. I always do my best work. I feel that "you are only as smart as your last decision and only as good as your last production.” Whomever I am working with, for or against, I put in the most I can to achieve my goal. Speaking of commissions vs illegal work, earlier this year you were sentenced to community service after facing charges of vandalism by the Brisbane City Council. A council that has previously commissioned you to create works within its cityscape. The case received a lot of media attention in Australia and worldwide for its odd imbalance and self-deeming sense of declaring art vs vandalism. One comment I loved was from filmmaker Eddie Martin on Twitter who noted, “Odd way to treat one of your best cultural assets.” How do you as an artist process this mixed message from authority? Yeah, well it sucks that in this day and age people are being sent to prison for acts of creativity, huh? I'm one of the lucky ones. Having said that, it ended up costing me $78K in lawyer fees, but I still have my integrity, and most importantly, my freedom. The enormous scale pieces you do outdoors are just insanely large. Watching back some footage of you creating these is incredible. Wielding the extended roller the way you do must have taken some real practice. How much prelim work do you put into the composition plan before hitting these spaces and what's the usual approach? I always have a mental sketch before I begin, but that's usually about it. In adventure painting, it is important not to burden ones self with expectations. A lot of Australian artists at your level generally move overseas to bigger markets or art scenes. What keeps you in Australia? It feels like I'm never in Australia. I actually love Australia, but then again I love America and Germany, too. I’ve kinda lived everywhere for a time. Life's great! It seems there is a real correlation between street art and skateboarding in terms of vandalism, creativity within your landscape, and freedom of expression vs law. Do they feel almost the same to you? I agree. I believe it comes down to harvesting an audacity to embrace the freedom to express ones self creatively in the public arena. I recently spoke to another Australian Volcom collaborator who was also raised in Brisbane, Gemma O’Brien, who I know you’ve worked alongside in the past. Gemma mentioned the real longing to work on a solo show and personal work after spending the majority of her time on commissioned work is to hone new skills, test herself and have no parameters. Do you feel the same longing after working on commissioned pieces? Nah, not really. I keep busy on jobs in the street while also maintaining a constant studio practice. I understand what she means though. Making new work and keeping up a practice is like having a child: you can never give enough time or energy. It is the guilt that keeps on giving. You’ve used imagery of dollar bills and skulls through your Volcom collaboration works. What do those symbols communicate for you? Life, death, drugs, fucking, the city, being lost, respect, tragedy, strangers in the club, great tracks. SKULLS and money are like everything and nothing. Like grains of sand through the hourglass of time. In the short film you made with us at Volcom, which was filmed in Sydney at your studio, you made a wonderful metaphor of the streets being the jungle, the animals and blank spaces in the wild being your art, and that you are both the hunter and the hunted within your jungle. Do you feel instinctual and primitive with your art and the means in which you need to go to create it? Is it driven by pure need and sense of survival? A purity, yes. A sense of survival, no. I'm driven by forces greater than myself and I feel like I'm just a messenger working for the boss. Do you have any strategies to avoid being hunted? Yes. I don't disrespect anyone. I use my intuition and senses of smell, hearing and sight to avoid the trappings of a material mindset. When we were filming with you, we had the Volcom Skate Team in town and you’re friends with a few of them, which seems like a totally natural fit. Was it a pretty organic journey creating a collection with Volcom? Yeah, for sure. I’ve been mates with heaps of them for years. When I was asked to create the collection, it was a super laid back and natural fit. When we visited your studio, you showed us some very interesting bronze cast sculpture forms you were beginning to work with. You also seem to cross mediums like video, installations, as well as paint, charcoal and more traditional mediums. How important is it for you as an artist to keep expanding your process? I do it to combat the boredom. I never really think about it like I'm expanding my practice. I just realize I want to make something and then learn how to make it along the way. Most of the time it's a long journey full of trials and errors. There are many exciting and challenging learning curves when dealing with the fundamentals of alchemy. What’s next for you? So much crazy shit. I got this guy making a film that's going to expose me for what I really am. He's the guy that made that documentary, All This Mayhem, which is a dope film about a couple of skaters that ended up making and breaking themselves like a couple of legends. That's going to take a while, but yeah, that and shows, jobs, travelling, life, all kinds of shit, man. Swipe left. Could you list your top five outdoor pieces around the globe that people could check out? Let’s send them on a Lister hunt… New York, Berlin, Paris, Melbourne, Los Angeles, Detroit, New Zealand, Bali, Hong Kong, Milan... Hold on, is that five? Damn, bro, I don't even know what's even still up, let alone where it is. But I do know that I loved every one of them more than the last one before I walked away with my clothes, face, and hands covered in paint, along with a photo. Men's Lister Collection
Volcomunity
A Tutorial For Adding Texture To Calligraphy in Volcom's "School Of Cool" with Gemma O'Brien
For the third and final episode of Volcom School Of Cool with Gemma O'Brien, Gemma wraps up this three part "How To" series of hand lettering tutorials by demonstrating how she adds texture to calligraphy by using balsa wood instead of a pen. Watch the 1st episode:
Volcomunity
Mixing Typography and Illustration Tutorial with Gemma O'Brien for Volcom's "School of Cool"
In the second episode of Volcom's School Of Cool, the three part "How To" series of hand lettering tutorials from Volcom Ambassador, Gemma O’Brien (aka @mrseaves101 on Instagram), Gemma guides us through combining typography with illustration. Watch the 1st episode: Gemma O’Brien Teaches You Block Lettering Techniques.Watch the 3rd episode: A Tutorial For Adding Texture To Calligraphy with Gemma O'Brien. In this lesson you will learn how to use an existing font to create letterforms and then integrate illustrated elements with watercolor. Below is a list of all the supplies you'll need to follow along with Gemma as well as link to a free download of Gemma's base alphabet guide template that she uses in the video. You will need: Watercolor paper Watercolour paint Lightbox for tracing (optional) Alphabet guide (download below) // Have a go and make sure you Instagram your creation, tag @volcomwomens_oz and #volcomschoolofcool and Gemma will pick her favorite to win the original signed artwork created by her in this tutorial! Enjoy creating!
Volcomunity
Gemma O’Brien Teaches You Block Lettering Techniques in Volcom's "School of Cool" Tutorial
Welcome to the first episode of Volcom's School Of Cool, a three part "How To" series of hand lettering tutorials from Volcom Ambassador, Gemma O’Brien (aka @mrseaves101 on Instagram). Who is Gemma O'Brien? Learn more about this Volcom Ambassador.Watch the 2nd episode: Mixing Typography And Illustration Tutorial With Gemma O'Brien.Watch the 3rd episode: A Tutorial For Adding Texture To Calligraphy with Gemma O'Brien. In this first lesson Gemma demonstrates the techniques to create bold block letter forms that will give your lettering dimension and a dose of strong color. Below is a list of all the supplies you'll need to follow along with Gemma as well as link to a free download of Gemma's base alphabet guide template that she uses in the video. You will need: Bond Paper – smooth and semi transparent Ruler Colour textas or pencils Lightbox for tracing (optional) Alphabet guide (download below) // Have a go and make sure you Instagram your creation, tag @volcomwomens_oz and #volcomschoolofcool and Gemma will pick her favorite to win the original signed artwork created by her in this tutorial! Enjoy creating!