Man One + Scott "Sourdough" Power

Man One + Scott "Sourdough" Power

About The Podcast

NOT REAL ART is for everyone. But, like art itself, it's appeal will most definitely vary. Long-time friends, collaborators and hosts, Man One and Scott "Sourdough" Power are proud to bring you the NOT REAL ART podcast and their unique, devil-may-care approach to discussing the state of contemporary art, culture and living The Art Life.

If you’re looking for a high brow art podcast streaming down from an ivory tower, this ain't it. But, if you prefer cultural fare served raw and unfiltered from the front-lines, NOT REAL ART will definitely suffice. NOT REAL ART is pro-artist and anti-art world. NOT REAL ART celebrates contemporary artists as it calls out the hypocrisy and corruption of the art world. And, we'll laugh our asses off along the way!

NOT REAL ART is easy to enjoy. Each episode is 15-30 minutes long. And, multiple episodes are released simultaneously so you can binge on them, if you like.

Your Hosts

Not Real Art co-hosts Man One and Scott “Sourdough” Power are long time friends, collaborators and art world insiders based in Los Angeles. From different backgrounds, their unique dynamic creates a fun and entertaining conversation as only two friends can do. On the show, they discuss their mutual love (and sometimes hate) for contemporary art, culture and everything in between — music, money, marriage, murder, politics, soccer, sex, religion, LA traffic, doughnuts, whatever.

Man One, a renowned artist born and raised in Los Angeles, is first generation American whose parents immigrated to Los Angeles from Mexico seeking the American Dream. Always an artist but a great athlete too, Man One shunned playing pro soccer to become an artist. Growing up doing graffiti, getting-up all over L.A., Man One's art work today is shown and collected around the world.

Scott “Sourdough” Power, the creator of Not Real Art, was born in Michael Jackson’s hometown of Gary, Indiana and grew up in America’s Rust Belt. Raised by conservative working-class parents who hoped Sourdough would grow up to be a minister — or something respectable like that. Instead, he moved to The Big City in hot pursuit of a life filled with carnal, sinful pleasures like sex, drugs and sourdough. (It's a sordid tale.)