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Emulsion, a London-based creative studio, has shaken hands with top-notch artists including Harley Weir, Luisa Whitton and Ed Atkins to bring you SUB-MERGE, an online print sale and exhibition exploring the relationship between mental health, art and technology.
Make way for a new kind of cybernetic experience, with the works on sale including a zoomed-in brain by Atkins, a dystopian landscape by Ben Rivers and Elizaveta Porodina’s hallucinatory, collaged portrait-in-motion. All exploring imagined realities, brand new perspectives, collective memories and diverse identities.
At a not-so-bank-breaking £100 each, 100% per cent of SUB-MERGE’s profits will be donated to mental health charity, Mind.
The Palace boys are at it again! And this time, they’ve brought Canadian climbing brand Arc’teryx along for the ride.
The new GORE-TEX heavy collaboration features dual-logoed jackets, packs, beanies and tees, and is designed to celebrate the anarchic, flippant nature of both skating and climbing communities – whatever the weather. Whether you're going mountaineering, skateboarding, or popping to Tesco to do laps of the frozen aisles, these super-luxe, technical garms are crafted from high performance materials that combat all climates. This winter, Palace boys have got your back. On sale Friday.
Jamie-Maree Shipton, an Australian creative director, stylist and the brains behind cult Insta-account airtomyearth, has released her first collection of objects and jewellery just in time for Xmas (and for your wearing pleasure).
Entitled “I lost my marbles, but found a clown nose”, it includes a healthy mix of funky objects and wearables, all embellished with marbles, pom poms, lava beads and odd bits and pieces Shipton has collected over the years.
The collection is a product of lockdown cabin fever and an ode of sorts to her obsession with marbles and glass clowns; each piece is as uncompromising as it is fun, and all of them are now available via the legendary APOC Store.
Hands up if you need a holiday. 🙆♀️ 🙆♂️ 🙆♀️ 🙆♂️
Yeah, us too. Also on the get-me-out-of-here bandwagon are luxe minimalists Helmut Lang and Canadian streetwear label Saintwoods, who have collaborated on a collection inspired by wanderlust cravings. The tongue-in-cheek capsule, aptly titled “See you soon”, features hoodies, tees and joggers illustrated with nostalgic collages of cabs, planes and sailboats – aka, things we all desperately miss. Go on, numb your travel bug with a much needed hit of retail therapy.
Fashion. Politics. Protest. THE FACE has teamed up with Japanese designer Hiroshi Fujiwara for a limited edition collection, featuring iconic covers from the magazine’s archive alongside Fragment Design’s striking double lightening bolt logo, available exclusively in the UK at Selfridges.
Fujiwara’s laundry list of collaborations includes the likes of Louis Vuitton, Levi’s and Converse, with Pokemon thrown in for good measure, and having first fallen in love with THE FACE as a student 40 years ago, this felt like the obvious fit. “It was the only way I could find out about what was happening overseas, what was happening with punk overseas,” he explains. “I think the first time I ever saw a clear color photo of Bow Wow Wow was in THE FACE.”
For this collaboration, Fujiwara curated his favourite covers from the archive, including Robert De Niro (1987), Björk (1995), and Sinead O'Connor (1990). “Hiroshi is a legend who’s made such a huge contribution to all aspects of the culture for almost four decades,” says Jason Gonsalves, THE FACE’s Brand Director. “He’s always moving forward looking to explore new collaborations, new ideas, new expressions of that unique hi-lo culture space where art, luxury and the street all smash together. There’s so much of that spirit that inspires us and drives us on, so we feel blessed to work together.”
True Lies, April 1995. An image taken from a story on English football hooliganism by the great, late Gavin Hills.
Buffalo Style, March 1985. A cover shot by Jamie Morgan and styled by the founding father of Buffalo, Ray Petri.
Double Trouble, June 1995. Björk cover photographed by Andrea Giacobbe.
Sinead O’Connor, February 1990. A cover shot by Juergen Teller.
FACE in the front, Fragment Design party in the back.
The original, definitive style magazine at the front.
Resell your hoodie collection and make way for Carhartt WIP's new drop. The brand has launched a capsule collection of hoodies, sweaters, t-shirts and tapes to celebrate RELEVANT PARTIES, a new monthly podcast series from Carhartt WIP Radio dedicated to six cult record labels from around the globe. Over six episodes, music journalist Chat Ravens explores the past, present and future of DFA Records and Ghostly International from New York, Tokyo’s Jazzy Sport, legendary UK pioneers Ninja Tune, Los Angeles tastemakers Stones Throw and Munich-based multi-disciplinarians Public Possession.
Wear your aural cards on your chest with Carhartt WIP’s mega drop of t-shirts and hoodies from all six record labels. Gotta catch ‘em all...
The world waved a solemn goodbye to one of its trailblazing designers in July this year: Kansai Yamamoto who, since the early 1970s, brought Japan to the forefront of cutting-edge, transgressive style through wild maximalism, heady prints, conceptual storytelling and his work with David Bowie.
When Kenzo’s creative director, Felipe Oliveira Baptista, took the helm last year, he called upon Yamamoto for his first collaboration: a co-ed collection featuring many of the designer's trademarks, like a fire-breathing dragon, animal prints and maxed-out shapes.
As the last project Yamamoto worked on before he passed away, and in the wake of Kenzo’s founder, Takada Kenzo’s passing last month, the collaboration has garnered new meaning for Baptisa: a touching – and timely – tribute to his influences.