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A RTI ST PROFI LE

ASGER CARLSEN Words by Tess Martin All images from the series ‘Hester ’

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Drawn from the surrealism art movement, Carlsen’s premise seems to be to make the viewer question reality. His work has an idiosyncratic evocation that forces the viewer to question not only what is being depicted, but also, the interpretation in relation to their own lives. Much of Carlsen’s work is doctored and manipulated to obstruct the course of normality and literal thinking. His work is not, however, fantastical. It does not elude the viewer completely from reality; rather it prompts the connection between strangeness and beauty, between reality and distortion. Tim Barber, who has written the foreword in Carlsen’s debut photographic book, wrote, “They are familiar, and there is nothing out of the ordinary in these photographs except everything,” about the pictures.

Asger Carlsen is a manipulator.

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sger Carlsen can call himself a photographer, an artist, a contemporary visual designer and a manipulator.

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He was born in 1973 in Denmark and now lives in New York, where his success has since propelled him into worldwide acclaim.

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Works including ‘Wrong’, ‘Voyeurism’ and ‘Hester’ elicit the said sentiment. The content of Carlsen’s work is confronting yet endearing. One may be left feeling ominously disturbed by the alien like figures in his work. Carlsen’s project, ‘Hester’, highlights his photographic and artistic ingenuity as well as the raw, bare essence of the human body. ‘Hester’ is a collection of manipulated photographs. Depicted are distorted figures and body parts adjoining other, wrong body parts. There is a consistent use of the female sex organ, sometimes connecting to a knee, or an underarm, however this subtlety is only detected upon close inspection, like much of his work.

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T

he images are synonymous with art-house horror movies, and the black and white contrast especially highlights the eeriness. There is no personality or humanity attached to the images because the heads and limbs have been cut off, which give the bodies a monstrous appeal…perhaps an imbedded, delicate undertone.

They are ‘manipulated’ to create new narratives in the picture. So telling the obvious stories don’t challenge the mind in my opinion. I’m constantly on the look for the ambiguous in conversation or things I see doing my walk around the city...I guess it’s really about my strong need for entertaining myself and maybe reality is enough for me”, says Carlsen. Carlsen uses limited technical alteration, which effectively broadens the concept of an ‘unrealistic reality’. He says, “It’s a hard balance between real and fake looking. I don’t think “perfect photography” is interesting at all and I don’t get anything out [of] looking at the “beautiful image”...I want to push reality so that is why I produce my images in a low tech way.” Ultimately, Carlsen intends to shock, alter, and open the minds of his viewers. In ‘Hester’, Asger Carlsen objectifies the human body by distorting the placement on body parts using photographic manipulation, and thus, distorting the viewers inherently logical thinking. His debut photographic book ‘Wrong’, was published by Mörel Books in London and is available for purchase online.

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DIPPED IN GOLD by MICHELE YONG www.micheleyong.com

ART DIRECTION Jonathan Liang MAKE UP Wong Ping HAIR Christine May STYLING & OUTFITS Silas Liew, Tengku Syahmi, Eugene Tham & Jonathan Liang Featuring Mariya Markova, Coen Koch & Karel Struhacek

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BLI ND MY MI ND PHOTOGRAPHYAMANDACAMENI S CH S TYLI NGMI CHELEMUHL HAI RANDMAKEUPDANI ELAKOLLER MODELMI RJ AM @ FOTOGEN. CH

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THIS PAGE WAISTCOAT H&M SHIRT YVES SAINT LAURENT LEGGINGS H&M BRACELET STYLIST’S OWN OPPOSITE PAGE OVERALLS DIESEL SHIRT H&M SHOES SHOE BIZ AT DINGS, FAINT MAGAZINE

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DRESS DIESEL OPPOSITE PAGE WAISTCOAT H&M SHIRT YVES SAINT LAURENT LEGGINGS H&M

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DRESS H&M BRA AMERICAN APPAREL

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SARAH

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ROSI E

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ALEXANDER

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DAVI D

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MADELI NE

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f e a t u r e dd e s i g n e rp r o f i l e

wo r dsb ys o p hi ec a s t l e y

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A

sign- one of the world’s leading colleges for shoe making. The program gave both technical and practical knowledge of shoe making.

nastasia Radevich. Remember the name. Because like James Dean to blue denim, her delectable footwear is to the fashion conscious in fierce pursuit. Of Belarusian origin, this Canadian born, come London based footwear designer is breaking hearts in fashion circles with her contemporary vision and impeccable craftsmanship. A pioneer in her field, Anastasia translates organic influences into sculptural, definitive footwear, blurring the line between art and fashion. “Taking from my mind all what I’ve have seen, looking for what has never been…”

Interning with Alexander McQueen and Nicholas Kirkwood, what were the biggest lessons you learnt from them? The biggest asset that I gained while working at Alexander McQueen was the concept that “nothing is impossible!”, plus meeting great people, of course. Whenever there was a serious challenge and things seemed unfeasible to do, I was encouraged not to stop and continue looking for solutions. Following in the well heeled footsteps of At Nicholas Kirkwood I have learned the imporprodigies Jimmy Choo, Patrick Cox and Georgi- tance of having the right people around the brand. na Goodman, Anastasia completed a diploma in footwear design at the esteemed London College What is your design aesthetic for your label? of Fashion. Post graduation, yet a relatively new The design aesthetic is the synergy of innovative kid on the block, her FW 2010 Biofuture collection ideas and traditional craftsmanship. was showcased and sold exclusively at the London retailer ‘Wolf and Badger’ in February this year. Where do you source inspiration? Everywhere: I explore the world around. And Eccentric yet fashion-forward, Biofuture translate it into shoes. unites form and function in a harmony of aquatic inspiration. Reminiscent of ethereal life forms; a cool What materials do you use in your collections? palette together with hand-crafted sculptural ele- Fine high-quality leathers, furs, silks… ments assures me these shoes were born in Atlantis. Oozing designer sophistication with cutting edgy How do you see your label evolving in the next 5 flavour, the collection still maintains a sense of years? femininity through its velvety suedes and furs, In 5 years Anastasia*radevich shoes will still inlickable patents and dynamic architectural heels. spire the imagination of both who see and wear the With statement footwear which needs no explana- shoes. The brand will remain exclusive. tion, Anastasia sure has her foot well in the door. What can you not live without to get you through Can you tell me a little about your back- a stressful day? ground and first interest in shoe design? A shot of vodka :) I was born in Belarus in a family of shoe designers and was always surrounded by creative What is your best shoe bargain? ideas and the smell of leathers. I’m a third gen- Snowboard shoes! eration shoe maker and very proud to continue the family tradition. The story goes back to Five words that describe your current collection, 1995, when I designed, cut and sewn together the ‘Biofuture’. first pair of shoes- the red with black ballerinas. Edgy, with strong contemporary character. What did your course of study involve? I have completed a diploma with distinction So ladies and lady boys, for a sneak peek at Anat London College of Fashion in footwear de- astasia Radevich’s 2011 Kinetic collection, or for stockist information; journey the information super highway to http://www.anastasiaradevich.com FAINT MAGAZINE

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LaCh a mb r e PHOTOGRAPHSb yELENEUSDI N

“FACEDEFLEURS”

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“PENI S ”

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“L’ ABATJ OURNUE”

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“L’ ABATJ OUR”

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“LESCOLLANTS”

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“SPI DERWOMAN”

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LEAVE ME BE

BY NINA HOLMA STYLED BY ABI FINCHAM

PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSISTANT RYAN FUCHS HAIR & MAKE UP BY LAUREN McCOWAN Featuring Emma Sparks @Viviens Model Management SPECIAL THANKS TO WAYNE & ALLAN

www.ninaholma.com

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SHOULDER PIECE STATE OF NOIR SHORTS LUBANCI CUFFS STYLIST’S OWN FAINT MAGAZINE

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OPPOSITE PAGE JACKET LUBANCI SHORTS, BUSTIER & BELTS BOX VINTAGE RING PAULA KYLE WALDEN THIS PAGE BLOUSE AND BOOTS BOX VINTAGE NECK PIECE STATE OF NOIR BRIEFS DAISY LOVE FAINT MAGAZINE

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A COLLECTION OF WORKS BY

TOMAS URBELIONIS

WWW.FUZZNAILS-GALLERY.COM


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“Do not blame anyone, to love everyone like Jesus Christ and to exploit less of everything.”

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INTERVIEW BY KELLIE ARBUCKLE

What art do you produce and what is the process?

Where do you find inspiration? Most of the time solitude inspires me, especially when travel alone somewhere, when I have to stay only with my thoughts. Also, some women, concrete, autumn, gloom and all this shining empty pop, which I hate.

Mostly I do non-commercial, non-entertaining art. I wander the dark corners. I focus on photography. I take photographs only with film-cameras and make prints in my own darkroom.

When I create, I give the main attention to aesthet- Do you have an upcoming exhibition or are you ics and philosophy. I also like to play music with working on anything new at the moment? Tell me my friends, to film and sometimes to draw or about this. mould. FAINT MAGAZINE

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If you weren’t an artist, what would you be?

t the moment I am working on layouts of my thematic photography albums like “The entourage of maniac” or “Woman from concrete city” . I will try to send them to few publishing offices in London. I hope they will be interested and will publish the albums.

I would like to be a scientist, alchemist or agriculturalist. Do you have any quirks?

I came from sports to art, so I think it is quite strange. Until 18 years old I was a very active basWho is your favorite artist and why? ketball player and I did not care about the arts. Alejandro Jodorowky, because his movies are full My height is 200 cm. Then I could not exercise of fantasy and philosophy, but also are very styl- anymore because of my health problems. Perhaps this was a break when I went to extremeness. ish. What do you enjoy when you’re not enjoying Describe your personality in the form of ‘likes and dislikes’. art? I enjoy the nature, friends, drunk evenings with I do not like that I lack self-confidence. But I like various music instruments, pc game “Cossacks” . that I never feel bored. What do you aim to achieve in your art and how What is your ultimate goal? do you want people to react to your art? Do not blame anyone, to love everyone like Jesus I want to create such people, settings and atmo- Christ and to exploit less of everything. sphere, which I miss in real life. I wish that after seeing it the viewer would shut his mouth and would like to throw out all his blue jeans.

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O

UT OF PAPARAZZI BY

DIEGO DIAZ MARIN

STYLED BY Naira Laise FEATURING Fabiola Gomez http://www.diegodiazfashionphotographer.com/

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ARTIST PROFILE

KIM BUCK

SOUTH AUSTRALIAN CHARCOAL ARTIST INTERVIEWED BY KELLIE ARBUCKLE

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What art do you produce and what is the process? I make charcoal drawings of people, and about people. It involves taking (a lot!) of source photographs and editing them into an image I’m happy with before getting stuck in with the charcoal. Each drawing takes between 100 -130 hours.

I hope to convey something in each drawing that is powerful, interesting or unique through to evoke some kind of emotional response from the viewer. On a very surface level, the fact that they are drawings and not photographs hopefully intrigues people enough to take a closer look, at which point I hope that they’re able to respond in some way to the plight of the figures within the drawings. I try Where do you find your inspiration? to convey a sense of tension or drama in the imagAnything from personal experience to literature to es, which is usually established through opposing mythology. I’ve been reading a lot of greek my- ‘relationships’ - things like black vs. white, chaos thology and philosophy lately. vs. order, inner vs. outer, dark vs. light, control vs. powerlessness, human vs. nature... Do you have any upcoming exhibitions or are you working on anything in particular at the mo- If you weren’t an artist, what would you be? ment? I possibly would have finished the first degree I Yes, my next exhibition (and first interstate) is at started and be a psychologist. Or maybe an investhe Michael Reid Gallery in Sydney from the 8th tigator. I quite often entertain the idea of being a - 23d December. The exhibition is called “On Si- PI... syphean Certainty” and includes 13 drawings. I’m about to start on some new work for the next show Do you have any quirks? in Brisbane in July next year. Erm, hermitism? It’s probably a very normal thing as far as artists go but I can’t work with other peoWho is your favourite artist and why? ple around, which makes me more than a little anMichelangelo, because of his extraordinary skill tisocial! and the phenomenal impact he had, and continues to have on human culture. Describe your personality in the form of ‘likes and dislikes’. What do you enjoy when you’re not enjoying I like honesty, intrigue and good humour and disart? like the opposite of each of those. Art has been fairly consuming recently! I do like playing around on the guitar in between though, What is your ultimate goal? and need a big daily walk to stay mildly sane. Ultimately, I would simply love to be able to keep making drawings! And eventually take them to What do you aim to achieve in your art and how New York. do you want people to react to it?

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PHOTOGRAPHSb yEMI LI EMULLER

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MG

DESIGNER PROFILE WORDS BY TULLY WALTER

ATEA LUSCE

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Matea Gluscevic has full confidence that she can “figure out how to make anything she can think of,” and to view her portfolio of handmade shoes and accessories, I learn that she is not wrong. As diverse as it is eclectic, her body of work is exciting. Her innovative use of materials, including rabbit fur, pvc, and rhinestones, THE BARE ISSUE


teamed with a wide vocabulary rationale for its aesthetic success, of cuts and styles has resulted in is the informal balance within the polarities of her fused materials, and principles, delivered with an inherent understanding and control.

EVIC

an original and surprising portfolio. Her designs, consisting of unexpected combinations, from gladiator clogs merging biblical with architectural elements or leather lined boxing boots in luscious red velvet, to necklaces made of clunky nuts and plumbing fasteners, are each brave yet beautiful concepts. What unites Gluscevic’s body of work, and is FAINT MAGAZINE

“An image in her head that she needs to realise,” is what Gluscevic says drives her. She draws inspiration from film, nature and the work of other designers/ costume designers and credits working with light and transparency as presenting a “whole realm of possibilities when creating things.” Meanwhile, she maintains that “it’s important not to care about what people think,” during the design process, as to avoid any potential to dilute and suppress the inception of the idea. Her current of work subtly mirrors her bio, although having always wanted to do something fashion related, her studies in both industrial design, the vi96

sual arts, and a stint in Japan all seemingly informs her portfolio. She completed certificate 4 in footwear earlier this year as to be taught, a specialised, unique field of fashion and gain skills she couldn’t learn anywhere else. Her creations are articulated with a sophisticated, underlying construction and comprehension of design principles, drawn only from an affinity with design. She matches this high order of understanding with a quirky sense of cool, and at times a powerful edge, or conceptual aesthetic, reminiscent of Avant Garde Japan, and even Harajuko subcultures. The works are one off, skimming the fashion zeitgeist of conceptual wear, yet delivering original and informed designs, executed with precision and formality. Her works have featured in both “Attitude” and “Adelaide” magazines and “SALA” exhibition in the “Barlow shoes” window. She THE BARE ISSUE


is a contributor to machinefiles. blogspot and is currently curating an exhibition titled “Non mode” focusing on works that lay within the unique realm between art and fashion, consisting of works that belong in neither a retail environment nor a gallery featuring other artists Sally Axford, Lachlan Lang, Tsering Hannaford, Kat Botten, Steph Mountzouris, Born On The Cusp (Tim Stratton and Sophie Guerin.) Whilst Gluscevic says ideally she’d want to be a shoemaker and stylist, making specialist items for various shoots, and much of her work cheekily tilts on the edge of commercial wearability, her wooden clogs have stirred a lust in me so powerful, I feel like planting my Jeffrey Campbells beside my ugg boots, as I think I’ve found my summer love! I hope some retail ventures will be on the cards in the near future.

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www.mateagluscevic.com http://machinefiles.blogspot.com

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Deserted by

Christoph KĂśstlin

Styled by EsaĂş Yori Hair & Make Up by Rachel Wolfisberg Featuring Kristina Popkova @ View Management Barcelona www.christoph-koestlin.com

www.christoph-koestlin.com


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DRESS ANA LOCKING NECKLACE TOUS VEST SITA MUR SHOES ASH

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DRESS MIGUEL PALACIO SHOES ARMAND BASI EARINGS CARMINA ROTGER FAINT MAGAZINE

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Castaway

Conny Kirste STYLED by Marina German HAIR & MAKE UP by Carina Wittmann Featuring Jette Lindner @ Seeds Management www.connykirste.com


PREVIOUS PAGE JUMPER & CARDIGAN REPEAT UNDERWEAR CALVIN LEIN THIS PAGE LEGGINGS CLARISSA LABIN SCARF NYMPH SHOES SCHOLL FOOTWEAR

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SHOES SCHOLL FOOTWEAR UNDERWEAR CALVIN KLEIN BANGLES OXFAM


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JACKET & SHAWL FIRMA UNDERWEAR CALVIN KLEIN

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A FAINT VISION

PHOTOGRAPHS LOTTE SIMONS FAINT MAGAZINE

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WARRIOR PHOTOGRAPHS BY DAVID ABRAHAMS www.davidabrahams.co.uk

STLED BY GEMMA HYSLOP & HEATHER LYTTLE HAIR BY REBECCA WORDINGHAM MAKE UP BY KATH GOULD FEATURING MARYSIA & MELINA FROM M+P MODELS UK


PREVIOUS PAGE TOP & LEGGINGS ANDREW BANNISTER STUDIO 205 BRACELETS H&M THIS PAGE DRESS JAMES HOCK GLOVES VINTAGE OPPOSITE PAGE SKIRT (worn as collar) JAMES HOCK SHOES HANNAH CLAYTON


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THE DOG DAYS AR E OVER PHOTOGRAPHED BY LUCIE HUGARY PHOTO ASSISTANT SHANE BURKE STYLED BY STEFANIE DEL PAPA HAIR & MAKE UP BY JORDANA RABINOWITZ FEATURING OLGA B @ NEXT


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GENERATION INSOMNIA

Photographed by Gidi van Maarseveen www.gidiculus.com Wardrobe by Daniella Hod Hair & Make Up by Margharitha Frans

Featuring Kerstin & Melisse @ Favourite models, Laura @ Ski models

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WE LIVE ALONE BY SAMUEL BRADLEY

ALL IMAGES SHOT ON MAMIYA 6X7 WITH NATURAL LIGHT WWW.SAMUELBRADLEYPHOTOGRAPHY.COM

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OVERVIEW “We Live Alone came about over the Summer when I began moving into a new flat. I traveled up, just after the previous tenants had moved out and the rooms were almost totally bare. There was almost no evidence of anyone living in the flat, other than a few left over tins in the cupboards. The living room is really quite large but at the time only contained two small sofas and a coffee table. The space had so much photographic potential and I knew I had to use it before everyone else moved in. I felt like anything I made would be quite personal so I invited my friend and model Rebecca over to let me photograph her. We shot for a few hours, just her and I in the empty house. There were no personal possessions, decoration or any items that would signal the presence of anyone living there. It felt like we were shooting in a squat or abandoned building. I got a very overwhelming sense of being alone. Later, when looking through the negatives, I got the same sense of solitude. We had both inhabited that empty space together for a short time, and because no one else had been there for a while, and no one officially lived there yet, I felt like we had lived there together for those few hours. I suppose looking back now, the series should be titled ‘We Lived Alone’, but at the time, everything felt very fresh, and the present tense seemed more appropriate. It wouldn’t be right to rename the series. Now my flat mates and I have all finished moving our things in, nothing seems to remain of the empty house before. The rooms now have their own stamps of identity and personality. We have filled the walls with our personal belongings and memories. We no longer live alone.” - SAMUEL BRADLEY

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A FAINT VISION

PHOTOGRAPHS BY MARK PARKER www.flickeringiroam.com

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www.luciaomc.com FAINT MAGAZINE

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LUCIA O’CONNOR McCARTHY

A COLLECTION OF PHOTOGRAPHS BY


‘3.41 AM’ featuring Kate Noble FAINT MAGAZINE

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Sam Rigby @ Bookings Models

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Callum @ Bookings Models FAINT MAGAZINE

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Sam Rigby @ Bookings Models FAINT MAGAZINE

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PHOTOGRAPHS BY

MARIE - FLEUR CHARLESWORTH www.marie-fleur.com

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A FAINT VISION PHOTOGRAPHS BY SARA LOFWANDER http://saralofwander.blogspot.com


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Faint Mag 00: The Bare Issue  

ISSUE 00: The Bare Issue Published 10.10.10 Fashion, Art and Design Magazine.

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