Ace NYC artist and good pal Timothy Goodman created a project with his partner in crime and good friend Jessica Walsh to address their mutually gnarly dating issues. The project is complete, but you have to wait as long as they did to figure out how it ends up. See a new post daily at 40 Days of Dating.


Artist and pal Timothy Goodman, who gave Ace Hotel NYC room 910 its soul, is part of Plywood for Good, an auction tonight in San Francisco, hosted by Collective Good — thirty skateboard decks were distributed to thirty Bay Area artists to with as they pleased. 100% of proceeds will be donated to further support relief efforts in Japan — Tim has represented the colors of Japan’s flag in his piece. Come out if you’re in the neighborhood — see full details on Tim’s blog.

Artist and pal Timothy Goodman, who gave Ace Hotel NYC room 910 its soul, is part of Plywood for Good, an auction tonight in San Francisco, hosted by Collective Good — thirty skateboard decks were distributed to thirty Bay Area artists to with as they pleased. 100% of proceeds will be donated to further support relief efforts in Japan — Tim has represented the colors of Japan’s flag in his piece. Come out if you’re in the neighborhood — see full details on Tim’s blog.


Congratulations to Timothy Goodman, a talented fellow introduced to us by the Art Director’s Club — his mural in room 910 at Ace Hotel New York was given a full spread in the most recent issue of Communication Arts Illustration Annual. Hats off!

Congratulations to Timothy Goodman, a talented fellow introduced to us by the Art Director’s Club — his mural in room 910 at Ace Hotel New York was given a full spread in the most recent issue of Communication Arts Illustration Annual. Hats off!


We are among many charmed by the new mural in room 910 at Ace New York by Timothy Goodman. Tim crossed our paths via the Art Director’s Club and their special society of Young Guns. Since he posted the mural on his blog, people have been picking it up everywhere, from Print Magazine to designworklife, and it’s all over FFFFOUND and Twitter. Here’s what Tim has to say about it:

While brainstorming in the weeks before, it was important to ask some larger questions before I started my sketch: What’s its relevancy? What’s its importance? Can it become engaging or participatory? Having an idea for a mural that’s both relative to the space it exists in and reflective of the culture around it is not an easy task to accomplish. However, I felt it was something I had to account for.

With those questions in mind, I hand drew 99 picture frames to create a dense wall of “discovery” about NYC that could be passed to the common tourist staying in the room. Each frame contains a different fact / love / tidbit / thing of interest / or shout-out to a place I dig in the city. At roughly 120 square feet, the art was drawn imprecisely to capture the spontaneity and grit of the city. I used paint markers and opaque black paint to help this technique excel. Consequently, it became a labor of love, an act of obsessiveness that was pleasantly grueling.

Thanks, Tim.

Photos by Mark Dye


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