Shia Labeouf  @thecampaignbook
bubble chair!!!
enjoy my edits!!!

Shia Labeouf  @thecampaignbook

bubble chair!!!

enjoy my edits!!!

This article was posted 1 year ago
cute shia!! @thecampaignbook
enjoy my edits!!

cute shia!! @thecampaignbook

enjoy my edits!!

This article was posted 2 years ago
greatest game ever played shia @thecampaignbook
enjoy my edits!!!

greatest game ever played shia @thecampaignbook

enjoy my edits!!!

This article was posted 2 years ago
shiaaaaaaa!!! @thecampaignbook
enjoy my edits!!!

shiaaaaaaa!!! @thecampaignbook

enjoy my edits!!!

This article was posted 2 years ago
Shia LaBeouf @thecampaignbook , Underground Comic Book Artist

'Comics for me is being able to sing alone in the shower' says the 'Transformers' star about his raw DIY graphic novels

Meet the world’s most famous underground cartoonist. Transformers actor Shia LaBeouf is hardly the first celebrity to dabble in comic books, but where other stars slap their name on tie-ins for nerd-friendly Hollywood franchises or thinly disguised movie pitches in comics form, he went lo-fi and DIY.
Read excerpts from the biker saga Cyclical and the prose-n-portraits collection Let’s Fucking Party here.
In his short graphic novels Stale N Mate, Cyclical, and Let’s Fucking Party, as well as his webcomics series Cheek Up’s – all available through his self-publishing imprint The Campaign Book, also home to projects from Marilyn Manson and Kid Cudi – LaBeouf combines knowingly crude art with writing that alternates between achingly sincere and viciously nasty. It’s an unusual blend if you’re new to the wild world of alternative comics, but LaBeouf’s no dilettante; he knows what he’s doing.
In this exclusive interview, Rolling Stone talked to LaBeouf the pros and cons of this unexpected second career.
What attracted you to making your own comics?I’m coming from an art form that takes fifty people on the ground floor to make, not including the three hundred people who are in an office waiting for you to finish what you’re doing on the battlefield. It’s really nice to get away from that. Comics, for me, is being able to sing alone in the shower. I find it freeing. You just pick up a pen and get to it.
Your famous name aside, these comics feel like you made them because you had to.As an actor, the minute you start getting real in interviews, you lose mystery. I feel like I’m really honest in my interviews, to a fault. I’ve lost friends over it. Major friends. And I’m heartbroken about that. But that still doesn’t do shit to my capacity for honesty. I have that Che Guevara in me that wants to say what I want to say and what I feel and what I’m passionate about. I had to create another avenue for my honesty, and that had to be through art, and the only art that I could do that and still maintain mystery, I found, was through comics.
You didn’t use your fame or clout to promote the books – you just contacted retailers and asked if they’d stock them, and let the work find its own audience.The comic book world is a tough business. If you’re a celebrity with a comic, it already has a residue of shit on it because so many shit celebrity slash wrestler slash race-car driver slash who-gives-a-fuck books have already tainted the possible audience for it. This is not a get-rich-quick thing, it’s not a way to prolong my career – I would like the same fans that I respect in comics to like my books, and I know the only way to get there is to earn it, and the only way to earn it is to come up the same way everybody else does, as much as I can.
To an extent it’s unavoidable. I legitimately like your comics, but I like comics by a lot of people whom I’m not interviewing for Rolling Stone.Exactly. There’s a certain aspect to it I can’t get away from unless I become the Slipknot of comic books, or change my name to Ziggy Stardust. There’s only so far I can take that before it overwhelms the art.
Your art style is raw, and in your writing you wear your heart on your sleeve, or maybe put your ass on the line. Are you prepared for blowback and ridicule?I don’t know. I’ve experienced being held up by everybody in the [filmmaking] community. I’ve also experienced everybody turning their backs on me and going “Whoa, dude, you’ve got to figure it out, man.” That alleviates a lot of the fear, and fear would hold me back in displaying honesty, in every art form.
In my short career, I remember wild blowback from the worst kinds of people you can get blowback from: your heroes. If you can imagine meeting Superman, hanging out with Superman for a couple of years, and having Superman wake up one day and go, “Nah, man, you’re a fucking asshole” – that checks you in a way no parent or circumstance can. It was humbling, and remains humbling, but it’s also completely freeing.
Read more: http://www.rollingstone.com/culture/news/shia-labeouf-underground-comic-book-artist-20120418#ixzz1t292vRGV

Shia LaBeouf @thecampaignbook , Underground Comic Book Artist


'Comics for me is being able to sing alone in the shower' says the 'Transformers' star about his raw DIY graphic novels

Meet the world’s most famous underground cartoonist. Transformers actor Shia LaBeouf is hardly the first celebrity to dabble in comic books, but where other stars slap their name on tie-ins for nerd-friendly Hollywood franchises or thinly disguised movie pitches in comics form, he went lo-fi and DIY.

Read excerpts from the biker saga Cyclical and the prose-n-portraits collection Let’s Fucking Party here.

In his short graphic novels Stale N Mate, Cyclical, and Let’s Fucking Party, as well as his webcomics series Cheek Up’s – all available through his self-publishing imprint The Campaign Book, also home to projects from Marilyn Manson and Kid Cudi – LaBeouf combines knowingly crude art with writing that alternates between achingly sincere and viciously nasty. It’s an unusual blend if you’re new to the wild world of alternative comics, but LaBeouf’s no dilettante; he knows what he’s doing.

In this exclusive interview, Rolling Stone talked to LaBeouf the pros and cons of this unexpected second career.

What attracted you to making your own comics?
I’m coming from an art form that takes fifty people on the ground floor to make, not including the three hundred people who are in an office waiting for you to finish what you’re doing on the battlefield. It’s really nice to get away from that. Comics, for me, is being able to sing alone in the shower. I find it freeing. You just pick up a pen and get to it.

Your famous name aside, these comics feel like you made them because you had to.
As an actor, the minute you start getting real in interviews, you lose mystery. I feel like I’m really honest in my interviews, to a fault. I’ve lost friends over it. Major friends. And I’m heartbroken about that. But that still doesn’t do shit to my capacity for honesty. I have that Che Guevara in me that wants to say what I want to say and what I feel and what I’m passionate about. I had to create another avenue for my honesty, and that had to be through art, and the only art that I could do that and still maintain mystery, I found, was through comics.

You didn’t use your fame or clout to promote the books – you just contacted retailers and asked if they’d stock them, and let the work find its own audience.
The comic book world is a tough business. If you’re a celebrity with a comic, it already has a residue of shit on it because so many shit celebrity slash wrestler slash race-car driver slash who-gives-a-fuck books have already tainted the possible audience for it. This is not a get-rich-quick thing, it’s not a way to prolong my career – I would like the same fans that I respect in comics to like my books, and I know the only way to get there is to earn it, and the only way to earn it is to come up the same way everybody else does, as much as I can.

To an extent it’s unavoidable. I legitimately like your comics, but I like comics by a lot of people whom I’m not interviewing for Rolling Stone.
Exactly. There’s a certain aspect to it I can’t get away from unless I become the Slipknot of comic books, or change my name to Ziggy Stardust. There’s only so far I can take that before it overwhelms the art.

Your art style is raw, and in your writing you wear your heart on your sleeve, or maybe put your ass on the line. Are you prepared for blowback and ridicule?
I don’t know. I’ve experienced being held up by everybody in the [filmmaking] community. I’ve also experienced everybody turning their backs on me and going “Whoa, dude, you’ve got to figure it out, man.” That alleviates a lot of the fear, and fear would hold me back in displaying honesty, in every art form.

In my short career, I remember wild blowback from the worst kinds of people you can get blowback from: your heroes. If you can imagine meeting Superman, hanging out with Superman for a couple of years, and having Superman wake up one day and go, “Nah, man, you’re a fucking asshole” – that checks you in a way no parent or circumstance can. It was humbling, and remains humbling, but it’s also completely freeing.

This article was posted 2 years ago

Shia LaBeouf @thecampaignbook and Tom Hardy Get Violent in First ‘Lawless’ Trailer

Shia LaBeouf and Tom Hardy get brutal in the first trailer for John Hillcoat’s “Lawless (2012)”. Coming out via Yahoo! Movies, the gritty trailer shows Shia and Tom as two of the three Bondurant brothers who have troubles with a gangster leader (Gary Oldman) and a dubious deputy (Guy Pearce) for running an illegal business.

“Lawless” is adapted from a historical novel of the same name by Matt Bondurant. The film revolves around the three Bondurant brothers who run a small-scale moonshining family business. They later find their bootlegging business under threat in Prohibition-era Franklin County, Virginia. The story is based on a true story of Matt’s grandfather and great uncles.

While Shia and Tom star as Jack and Forrest Bondurant respectively, Jason Clarke portray their other brother Howard. Also supporting the moonshine drama are Jessica Chastain as Forrest’s love interest, and Mia Wasikowska as Jack’s lady.

The Weinstein Company has scheduled to release “Lawless” in theaters across the U.S. on August 31.

This article was posted 2 years ago

shia labeouf skateboarding !! @thecampaignbook

This article was posted 2 years ago
shia labeouf sits!! @thecampaignbook

shia labeouf sits!! @thecampaignbook

This article was posted 2 years ago
shia labeouf @thecampaignbook
cool shoes..

shia labeouf @thecampaignbook

cool shoes..

This article was posted 2 years ago
shia labeouf - transformers!! @thecampaignbook
watched transformers last night:) and that is shia’s autograph

shia labeouf - transformers!! @thecampaignbook

watched transformers last night:) and that is shia’s autograph

This article was posted 2 years ago