John Cardiel – Sight Unseen – TransWorld SKATEboarding

15 Jun , 2011   Video

Check out this video, John Cardiel, Sight Unseen, TransWorld SKATEboarding. What do you think? John Cardiel’s part from TransWorld SKATEboarding’s 12th video, Sight Unseen. DVD features Heath Kirchart, Dustin Dollin, Henry Sanchez, Tosh Townend, John Cardiel and more… Watch more skate videos and clips from, Transworld. Vote on your favorite video, share on Facebook or leave a comment! See this cool movie, John Cardiel, Sight Unseen, TransWorld SKATEboarding. Check out more clips from the same company, skater.

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2 Responses

  1. Reseller says:

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  2. Evgeny says:

    Review by Melissa Solomon for Rating: Growing up in the 80s I was surrounded by skabntoardieg, whether it be in the form of my Mom’s friend’s daughter showing me how to (attempt to) ride down the street at age 10, the kids skating in the hip town of Hyannis, MA (which was a city to someone from The Cape), watching my neighbors skate and build their own ramps, watching the early skate videos, or ogling through Transworld Skate or Thrasher and wishing I’d had enough coordination to actually be able to learn what I was seeing. I found this book at the public library and thought it might be an interesting read, but I had no idea what I was in for. Granted, Weyland’s writing can be very subjective and he tends to go off about what skating has become (as many people who have been skating their entire life can), but what he wrote isn’t just his complaints about skating and the industry. There’s a lot of information about the history of skating (which a lot of people who claim to skate might not have any ideas about), and also stories about what skating was like before The Circus of what is now began. What he’s written gives the person who doesn’t understand skating the ability to have some inkling of what it’s like, and to understand that skating isn’t just what they see, but it’s a culture, a lifestyle, a thought pattern, a philosophical journey, and can even be a family. One truly interesting part of the book (for me, being a 28 year-old college professor) is Weyland’s comments and thoughts about going from being in the know to being considered old. I would definitely suggest this book to anyone who is interested in learning more about the history of the sport and the genesis of what they see before them today.

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