Night on Earth (1991)
Night on Earth (1991)
Classical influences are merged with a more modern edge and styling in “New Bourgeoisie”.
American photographer Deana Lawson’s work faithfully dissects the stereotypes of black aesthetics, focusing on the performance of the individual; the intimacy within a singular moment, a snapshot into a mind and a life, where a stranger becomes ‘family’.
Pepe Lopez discusses iPad selfies and his new band.
Paris, Texas (1984)
In a World Ruled by Ducks, Human Pool Floats Make a Lot of Sense.
With a salty taste from humid streets, three girls are portrayed in a wild colour mix of different designs.
Nigerian photographer, Solomon Osagie Alonge allowed for a new expression in the court; scenes of colonial defeat were replaced with a belated yet restorative prowess, personal integrity and power were visualised in each image, initiating a new narrative of cultural and national pride for Nigeria.
Fearless Florence Baitio has Big Plans for the Big City.
Signature Move (2017)
Portraying four different groups of people with unique characteristic that makes them stand out from other social, aesthetic and political contexts reminding us of whatever you are, you will not be alone.
Guillermo Lopez: Talented Illustrator or low key Virtual Reality Arsonist? You Decide.
Mobilegirl’s debut EP is the soothing soundtrack you want to listen to after a night out at one of her club sets.
Rasmus Weng Karlsen is a Danish fashion, portrait and documentary photographer.
Wait is the self-published book by artist and model Wilson Oryema. Simply put – it is ‘a book about consumption’, a book of short poems and stories that can be read as a somewhat manual – a witty moral code for our ever consuming, ever impatient society.
We chat to graphic design student, Alana Derksen, about tattoos, King Krule, and sobriety.
Meet the Paris based photographer who's in the market for two tickets to a Celine Dion lookalike contest.
A traditional children’s song caught William Frank’s interest by focusing on discrimination and feminism.
Burkinabe photographer Sory Sanlé’s works declare a nostalgia before their time, a want for the possibility of anticipated hope and joy, of replacing the void of creativity amidst colonial formality, and creating an unspoiled narrative of cultural articulation.