Fendi, Prada, Moschino, GCDS, Dsquared2...
Moschino’s creative director places emphasis – perhaps more than ever – on the need for fantasy, optimism and hope for the Italian house’s AW21 collection.
Introducing the fashion grads set to take the cut, stitch and sewin’ worlds by storm (if their electrifying final collections are anything to go by).
Closing London Fashion Week with a great big bang are two newcomers this season, HRH and Jawara Alleyne, while Maximilian, Goom and Nensi Dojaka evolve their designs in even more inventive ways.
The legendary Happy Mondays singer, 55, on Manchester, Madchester and digging the city’s new breed of talent (Andy Burnham included).
In an experimental AW21 collection titled Superimpose, the menswear designer explores the offbeat works of Man Ray, Erwin Wurm and Jean Cocteau for pieces that defy gravity and play to her strengths.
Ahluwalia, Art School, Saul Nash, Central Saint Martins, Matty Bovan, Molly Goddard, Bianca Saunders, Vivienne Westwood, Miles George Daniel, Burberry, JordanLuca, Simone Rocha, JW Anderson...
After a busy year, sustainably-minded designer Priya Ahluwalia presents her biggest and most accomplished collection to date, transcending time, borders and generations.
There’s a palpable confidence in Eden Loweth’s second season at the helm of his brand since the departure of his partner. This season, there’s a refined attitude and a broader spectrum of political messaging throughout.
Making clothes for men to move, the innovative designer places emphasis on reimagining the needs and wants of his wearer. This season, he takes his vision to new heights, with a personal narrative.
In the past decade, photographer Conor Beary has gained a snapshot into global subcultures, from the Freemasons in Liberia to a retired gangster in south London. Here, he tells us why his latest focus was on big dogs.
Watch Philly, premiering exclusively on THE FACE and teeing up the release of the London soul singer’s new seven-track EP. “I wanted to make sure there was some light coming in,” she says, “especially now.”
French Renaissance influences and harsh, dark details characterise a politically-driven AW21 collection. Contrastingly, though, the light could be nearer than we had hoped.
Knitting ain’t just for nans, and Alicia Robinson is proving it head on. A disruptor at heart, the designer draws from rebellious subcultures of Britain’s hazy past to create bold new statements, challenging common knitwear tropes in 2021.
At 20-years-old, the artist is carving a reputation for her subversive take on sexuality, painting nightmarish scenes of dark fantasies, bodily fluids and the female gaze through a liberating lens.
This season, Virgil Abloh follows a stream of designers tapping into the digitally reliant world of today with a first-time co-ed collection feeling as present as ever.
Meet the Guts Gallery-exhibiting artist using paint as a form of art therapy, producing stimulating work as cool and calm as her outlook on life.
Spending four weeks in Catania last summer – at a time when the Italian government momentarily eased lockdown restrictions – the photographer set about on his moped capturing the men who make up the city, sunshine and all.
New Queer Photography, Benjamin Wolbergs’ upcoming book, traces the disparate experiences of being queer in the 21st century, from Brooklyn to Berlin. Here, 10 of its global contributors answer the question: what does queer mean in 2021?
Kim Jones’ debut Fendi couture show as creative director saw him merge British romanticism with the ornate origins of the Italian house, with deeply historical references feeling ever more contemporary.