From irregular (in many senses) Sideburn blogger Kirk Gee in Pasadena. He's a ex-pat Kiwi by the way. You'll read why I mentioned that in his post. GI Of all your adventure travel options, obviously the enthusiasm here is for the two-wheeled variety. Be it something epic like traversing a continent, civilised like one of the excellent Sideburn x MotoAventures Morocco tours or something a bit more feral involving Royal Enfields, rain and some solid waves. For the latter, here'
Everybody wants cool stuff to happen in their town, but it rarely does. Us lot that ride bikes and are involved with our particular sector of motorcycling travel nationwide for events, race meetings and parties. I can’t count the amount of times I’ve driven the 300-odd miles from Tynemouth to London for a party, exhibition, show, gig or whatever else. I think it’s in our DNA. I saw that Deus had produced a new short film; Death Rides A Horse. It seemed to be about a gang of p
There's plenty of surf/bike crossover out there, to the point where most roll their eyes and move on. This however, is different, because it's Derek Hynd. Derek is a true oddball individualist, an iconoclastic former pro surfer, former journalist and commentator who has, of late, abandoned using fins on his surfboards. For those not so up on surf design, the fins are directional stabilizers. Without them the board just wants to go sideways like a drunk Finn in a rally car. On
Sideburn 32 comes with the second of our free Sideburn mini-mag supplements. This one has words and photos by Tom Bing. I knew Tom and Sally before they left for South America on the adventure described in the mini-mag. We’d worked together when Tom made a video for us [Dirt Quake IV]. When they returned I was lukewarm about sharing the story in Sideburn. Why? The whole moto-surf thing had been murdered by heavyweight show bikes carrying boards as lifestyle accessories, with