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ISSUE NO. 1 – SUMMER 2012

FRISCHE


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

YOUNG, BRAVE AND F*CKING FABULOUS.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

FRISCHE ISSUE NO.1 – SUMMER 2012

Editor-in-chief, Creative & Art Director WALLY SPARKS editor@frischemagazine.com Associate Editor BOBBI PAIDEL fashion@frischemagazine.com Features Editor EMILY RAMSHAW Contributing Photographers COLLEEN DURKIN DANNY NGUYEN ROBERT GAUDETTE Contributors AMANDA BLAIR ANNABELLE CHO MODEL PLACEMENT BOBBY BOWEN CAIT MIZZI @JUDY INC CARMELLE DA ROZA @P1M DULCEDO MODEL MANAGEMENT ELITE MODEL MANAGEMENT FORD MODELS JUNIOR SEALY MICHAEL CHIANG NATASHA GRIARTE NEXT MODELS NIK DUDUKOVIC SAMANTHA PICKLES @JUDY INC. SHOBANNA LAKKAVALLY @JUDY INC. SID NEIGUM SPOT6 MANAGEMENT

Visit Us Online: www.frischemagazine.com Frische Magazine Offices 281 Mutual St. Suite 1005 Toronto, ON. M4Y3C4 Copyright FRISCHE MAGAZINE © 2012, the authors and the photographers. Reproduction without permission prohibited.

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Fashion Women

Features

6 SISTERS photographed by COLLEEN DURKIN styling by BOBBI PAIDEL

30 NIK DUDUKOVIC interview by EMILY RAMSHAW

20 SOUR PUSS photographed by WALLY SPARKS styling by BOBBI PAIDEL 52 IT WAS A SETUP photographed by WALLY SPARKS styling by BOBBI PAIDEL 68 BABY BLUE photographed by WALLY SPARKS styling by BOBBI PAIDEL 76 SOMETIMES SALVATION photographed by ROBERT GAUDETTE styling by BOBBI PAIDEL 108 T+A photographed by WALLY SPARKS styling by BOBBY BOWEN

FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

CONTENTS

64 SID NEIGUM interview by EMILY RAMSHAW Fashion Men 38 DESTRUCTIVE YOUTH photographed by WALLY SPARKS styling by BOBBY BOWEN 96 ALLEY BOYS photographed by DANNY NGUYEN styling by BOBBY BOWEN & JUNIOR SEALY Frische Market 88 GLITTER WHITE SUMMER Stocklist 120 STOCKLIST

ON THE COVER JILLIAN @SPOT6 MANAGEMENT. top, EMILIO PUCCI. jumpsuit, FREE PEOPLE. photographed by WALLY SPARKS. styling by BOBBI PAIDEL. hair and makeup by CARMELLE DA ROZA @P1M.

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SISTERS

photographed by COLLEEN DURKIN

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 CHANELE: top, DALSTON GREY. shorts, LOOK BOOK COLLECTIVE. shoulder hardware, ARMED. bracelets (worn throughout), LEATHER ATELIER. LEXA: shirt, VINTAGE. necklace (fringe), LEATHER ATELIER. necklace (over), ARMED. bracelets (worn throughout), LEATHER ATELIER.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 CHANELE: top, DALSTON GREY. shorts, VINTAGE. chain and bone necklace, ARMED. cross necklace, LOOKBOOK COLLECTIVE. bracelet, LEATHER ATELIER. rings, left to right (worn throughout), ARMED and COURAGE MY LOVE.

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LEXA: tshirt, VINTAGE. skirt, LOOKBOOK COLLECTIVE. shoes, OF A KIND. leather bracelets, LEATHER ATELIER. cross bracelet and necklace (short), COURAGE MY LOVE. necklace (long), ARMED.


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CHANELE: shirt, VINTAGE. vest, OF A KIND. shoes, OF A KIND. earrings and bracelet, LEATHER ATELIER. unicorn broach, LOOKBOOK COLLECTIVE.

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14 LEXA: bathing suit, DALSTON GREY. cross necklace, ARMED. star necklace, cross bracelet and ring, COURAGE MY LOVE.


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16 CHANELE: bathing suit, COURAGE MY LOVE. hat, COURAGE MY LOVE. body jewelry and gold belt (as bracelet), ARMED. broach, DALSTON GREY. leather and chain bracelet, LEATHER ATELIER. cross necklace, LOOKBOOK COLLECTIVE.


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CHANELE: tshirt, DALSTON GREY. shorts, VINTAGE. denim jacket, COURAGE MY LOVE. necklace, LEATHER ATELIER. earrings, ARMED.

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models, LEXA and CHANELE @FORD MODELS. hair and makeup, SAMANTHA PICKLES @JUDY INC. styling assistant, NATASHA GRIARTE.


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SOUR PUSS

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 bathing suit, WILDFOX. top, RELIGION.

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top, STARING AT STARS. leggings, AMERICAN APPAREL. shirt (around waist), VINTAGE. shoes, JOHN FLUEVOG. necklace, VINCE CAMUTO.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 jumper, VINTAGE. shoes, JOHN FLUEVOG. bracelet, VINCE CAMUTO.

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dress, BCBG MAX AZRIA.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 tshirt, VINTAGE. leggings, VINTAGE. cat ears, STYLIST’S OWN.

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tank, MATERIAL GIRL. skirt, YOU ALWAYS. sunglasses, RAY-BAN. shoes, DEAN & OZZY. socks, STYLIST’s OWN.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 blazer, ZARA. jeans, TOPSHOP. necklace, RACHEL ROY.

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bathing suit, WILDFOX.

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shirt, NOM DE PLUME. underwear, SPARKLE & FADE. toque, STYLIST’S OWN.

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model, IRINA F @ELITE MODEL MANAGEMENT. hair and makeup, CARMELLE DA ROZA @P1M.

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NIK DUDUKOVIC

I meet Nik Dudukovic, artist/illustrator/designer, for the first time at a Starbucks at Yonge and Wellesley in Toronto. Like any good editor, Wally Sparks has brought us together so that we might hash out what exactly we want to do for this feature as, in the end, although Wally is, for all intensive purposes the photographer, and I the writer, Nik will be illustrating the pages within which he is the subject. I leave our initial meeting trying to wrap my head around the concept of artist illustrating artist, when the latter is self.

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interview by EMILY RAMSHAW

portraits by WALLY SPARKS


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I am a relative neophyte when it comes to fine art, and though I consume it with the same intense ardor of any liberal arts-educated cultural-obsessive, the knowledge I have on the subject is mostly me coming to my own simplistic conclusions. So when Nik and I meet for our interview – at the same Starbucks, his studio was in transition between projects – I went into it thinking that here was an artist who was going to tell me how it is. I wanted him to explain to me his mind and his process. Herewith excerpts of our conversation about fashion, obsession, Toronto, and “the work.” – How did you end up doing what you’re doing now? What do you call it? Illustration right? EMILY

– I suppose there’s two sides to it. There’s the fine arts side, which is exhibitions. And then there is more commercial illustration. And they seem so vastly different. They seem like such polar opposites. NIK

EMILY

– Do they? Okay, tell me how?

– Well one is you in the studio for a year and a half: just, this is all this is about and one comes after the other and they’re all going to hang together. NIK

EMILY

– That’s how you produce a solo show.

– Right. And then the commercial illustration is somebody saying, ‘I like your work, and I wrote a book. Do you want to do the cover?’ Or I did this, do you want to draw this. Or a magazine needs a spread for something, or a cover. It flexes different analytical muscles in your brain because you’re trying to realize somebody else’s vision. But I don’t think that they’re very different […] You almost have to produce the work that you want to be hired to do. Whereas with fine art, you’re not being hired you’re just producing the work. But if you feel like you’re trying to get away with something, [if] it’s not very honest and it’s not good, it’s very different. You’re putting all the pressure on yourself. You’re the one putting it out with your name on it, versus, here’s your album cover, had to make changes that you suggested, but [the other person is] the one putting it out.

two things together and you make a mock-up poster about this other thing and it just works so perfectly. It’s sort of like, whatever scratches your itch, and [art and illustration are] two different itches. – Where did you grow up? You’re not from Toronto, are you? EMILY

– No. I was born in Serbia. I sort of grew up there – we left when I was about six years old. And then we moved to Hamilton for a year. And then my family’s been [in Toronto] ever since. I think it’s good overall. Serbia was getting pretty shitty in the early nineties. So, it was a good time to leave. I don’t know if I’d be drawing if we stayed. NIK

NIK

– I was looking at illustration as a definition and that it’s supposedly a piece of art that gives information or narrative. EMILY

NIK

– Right.

EMILY

– I think that makes sense in the end. I think the term illustrator is sometimes looked down on by fine art because it’s too straight forward, which is what illustration should be. You are illustrating an idea. I don’t think it’s a dirty word at all. I think it’s very tough to create an image that says this is for the New Yorker in an article about blah, blah, blah, and once you read that little blurb you can see that’s really how they did that. I don’t think it’s lower brow. I think it’s actually fascinating – it’s very difficult to do. […] You put these NIK

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– We think of it as accompanying something else.

EMILY

– Do you like Toronto as a city, to be an artist?

– Yeah I do. Definitely. There’s just so much opportunity and so many people do great work. It’s not so big that there’s a disconnect, but it’s not impossible to infiltrate. Not in a bad way – if you do good work everyone else will realize. NIK

EMILY

– There’s a lot of creative industry here.

– Yeah. I mean I never understand when people say, oh, starving artists, or art people are so snobby. If you do great work, like with anything else, it speaks for itself. NIK

EMILY

– Are you interested in fashion?

– Yes. I’m doodling some ideas. It’s such a cool avenue. I really do want to do something. When I think about my own personal work, I think, okay where does it go next. It’s not second-guessing, but you want to keep the train going. I don’t want to do anything related to fashion where I just usurp the idea of fashion and come in with [an attitude] where it’s like, oh okay, fashion’s easy: I’m just going to do this and put this on here. It does such a disservice to people who actually know what they’re doing. So I definitely want to get in touch with somebody, somebody who, when I look at their work, hopefully it’s the same way they feel when they see my work, so there’s already that camaraderie even though we’re from two very different fields. I don’t think it’s out of the realm of possibility at all – if you have an eye for something, you know how to make something look good, and why does it have to be oil on canvas, and why does that just have to be a t-shirt? NIK


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– I saw this phrase in various parts of your website, the ‘secret museum of mankind.’ What is that? EMILY

– It is this volume that’s like seven or eight books, that was technically published in the early 1900s, but there’s no author, there’s no photo credits. […] There is a parallel between this phrase, the ‘secret museum of mankind,’ and my work, because I draw these fabricated history textbooks, these zoology diagrams – things that don’t really exist, but that could exist, [that] aren’t any crazier than things that are in history textbooks. So I like that phrase – it’s like this hidden thing, these pages of history that are stuck together and haven’t been seen yet. NIK

EMILY

– Is that how you think of your work?

– I think so, a little bit. So far it’s just been me making stuff up just because I think, what can I combine and what scenes can I create that mimic things have happened or are at least possible? I think it’s interesting to look at history that didn’t exist, but very much could have. I started working on my show for next year and it’s going to take a year and a bit to do, but I’m going to do a lot more research, I think it’s going to be entirely rooted in research. It’s going to look even NIK

– With regards to putting together a single solo show for a year and a half, I’ve never taken on something that takes that long to do. EMILY

– It’s weird, you sort of go into autopilot. You reach a point where you close your eyes to go to sleep and you see the last thing you were working on and you have dreams about it and you wake up with an idea of where to take it next. It’s like you just become a vessel for this project, it’s just an Invasion of the Body Snatchers sort of. You’re not you anymore. When you hang out with friends you can’t talk anymore, you’re not interesting anymore, you’re just sitting there staring and seeing hologram images of your work. NIK

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“Nik’s art is full of pseudomythical creatures alongside the known everyday – they are combinations that can only come from the mind of, if not The creator, than a creator.”

more like diagrams. It really ties in the whole illustration word of what I do. I think it’s cool to represent something that already has existed in my own way versus to represent things that haven’t existed where I can do whatever I want. It’s almost like I embrace the limitations of having to adhere to history. So each painting will have to be fully researched.

– What’s the biggest obstacle that you come across when you’re creating a piece? EMILY

– I won’t even hide it, but I still have a huge difficulty between something that looks great in my head, now I’m trying to draw it and it’s not working at all. Sometimes it comes out no problem, sometimes you have to get a crowbar in there and really pry it out. I could draw a hand one day, but trying to draw the same hand a week later and it’s just not the day to be drawing a hand. You just brave the storm of this bad drawing week or this week that isn’t very inspired. One of the biggest obstacles is that sometimes for two weeks you won’t be able to create anything and there’s nothing you can do about, it’s just not there. And on the fifteenth day you’ll create fifteen days worth of great work, but the trick is learning how to survive those fourteen days, where, you feel like oh my God, it’s been five days already and in the end I haven’t done anything great. Am I ever going to get it back? Of course you are. You didn’t go to sleep and lose it, it doesn’t work that way. So that’s just an ongoing obstacle, I’ve learned how to weather that storm bit by bit over the years. It makes it a lot easier, you learn how to relax a lot more. NIK

Sometimes the act of creating, whether it’s a painting or an essay or a dress, is as much struggle as it is joy. And I think that most people who do something out of love and pleasure can relate – that equally there is always pain and almost impossible difficulty. Realizes Nik: “You like to do it. It’s not that you just want to be an artist so you should just keep drawing things and showing them to people. This is what you do. And it’s fun. It’s hard, it’s a lot of work, but if it was easy it would just be boring.” It’s the process. END

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DESTRUCTIVE YOUTH

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBY BOWEN


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39 shirt, TOP MAN AAA COLLECTION. jacket, APC. pants, H&M. necklace, TOP MAN.


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shirt, KSUBI. jeans, CHEAP MONDAY.

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41 sweater, KSUBI. leggings, AMERICAN APPAREL.


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42 camo shirt, TOP MAN. jacket, CHEAP MONDAY. denim pants, KSUBI. army toque, STYLIST’S OWN.


JASON: tshirt, KSUBI. shorts, CHEAP MONDAY. leggings, AMERICAN APPAREL. ball cap, KSUBI, rings, TOP MAN. ROBERT: printed denim jacket, KSUBI. jeans, CHEAP MONDAY. tshirt, TOP MAN. bandana, STYLIST’S OWN.


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44 moto jacket, KSUBI. sleaveless muscle shirt, T BY ALEXANDER WANG. shorts, CHEAP MONDAY. shirt, KSUBI.


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45 silk shirt, KSUBI. pants, CHEAP MONDAY. tshirt, BLOOD IS THE NEW BLACK.


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shirt, VINTAGE GUESS. pants, CHEAP MONDAY. chain necklace, STYLIST’S OWN.

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47 jeans, CHEAP MONDAY. underwear, CALVIN KLEIN. boots, MODEL’S OWN.


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48 denim vest, LEVIS. shirt and pants, KSUBI. leather crucifix necklace, STYLIST’S OWN.


ROBERT: galaxy denim jeans, CHEAP MONDAY.


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silk shirt, KSUBI. glasses, MODEL’S OWN.

models, JASON P @ELITE MODEL MANAGEMENT. ROBERT B @SPOT6 MANAGEMENT.

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IT WAS A SETUP

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL


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53 top, EMILIO PUCCI. jumpsuit, FREE PEOPLE.


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silk jumpsuit, MALENE BIRGER. hat, VINTAGE.

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56 shirt, RIVER ISLAND UK. silk shorts, ALEXANDER WANG. shoes, MARC BY MARC JACOBS.


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59 leather vest (on top), GESTUZ. knit vest (underneath), LINE. silk shorts, JEREMY LAING. hat, BIG IT UP.


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60 knit top, VINCE. trousers, YVES SAINT LAURENT.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 knit top, SOMETHING ELSE. vest, RELIGION. underwear and garter, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE.

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jumpsuit, MALENE BIRGER.

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shirt, RAG & BONE. underwear, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE. socks and shoes, MODEL’S OWN. FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

model, JILLIAN @SPOT6 MANAGEMENT. hair and makeup, CARMELLE DA ROZA @P1M. styling assistant, NATASHA GRIARTE.


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SID NEIGUM I have a crush. It’s a fashion crush, which is less serious. Or more serious if you’re, well, me. My crush is on Sid Neigum and it’s mostly because he’s an anomaly in Canadian fashion. Let’s not mince words: as much as we all like to celebrate fashion from this country, the designs are often straight up boring. Enter Sid. (And enter, for that matter, Frische.)

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interview by EMILY RAMSHAW

portraits by WALLY SPARKS


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 SID wears leather jacket from his F/W 2012 MENSWEAR COLLECTION.

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F/W 2012 MENSWEAR

Sid is everything good about this industry – he is young, he is international, and he is really fucking talented. His clothes, for both men and women, lie somewhere between avant garde, punk, and luxurious. His pieces are beautiful, but like any good fashion with a capital ‘F’, they’re hard to wear and not for everyone. They’re certainly for me.

ated high school and moved to Edmonton that I became really interested. I started working at a retail store while I was studying science at Grant MacEwan and I enjoyed going to work a lot more than going to class. The next semester I dropped out and enrolled at MC College for Fashion Design and Apparel Production.

Last month, Sid won a $25,000 grant from the Toronto Fashion Incubator, marking the twenty-fifth anniversary of this benchmark program (another reason to be proud of Canadian fashion). There’s no denying he’s on the up and up. But I’ll let him tell you the rest.

EMILY

– You have a history of winning prizes, in school and now with TFI. Correct me if I’m wrong, but at only 23 you’ve won what is arguably the biggest prize in Canadian fashion history. How does it feel to be so young and, as voted by a panel of industry professionals, also the best? EMILY

– It feels great to be recognized for my work. Past winners of the TFI New Labels Award include David Dixon, Joeffer Caoc, Juma, and Ashley Rowe. It’s really exciting to be among such a talented fashion gang. SID

– Tell me a little bit about growing up in Alberta, and how you came upon fashion design as your passion. EMILY

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SID

– I grew up in Drayton Valley, and it wasn’t until I gradu-

– What are the biggest differences working as an upand-coming designer in New York compared to Toronto? – In New York you’re a little fish in a huge pond. Toronto is the opposite, which has been a great advantage for me. Costs are also lower in Toronto – fashion shows, photo shoots, production – everything can be done for a fraction of the cost. SID

– You design both men’s and women’s collections and show together (except for this season - I missed seeing women’s at Toronto Fashion Week, although the men’s collection was excellent!). For you, what are the differences and similarities when designing for men and women or are they one in the same? EMILY

– The reason I didn’t show women’s at Toronto Fashion Week, was because of the New Labels Competition. They didn’t want any of the competitors to show what we were submitting before the night of the event in May. So instead of not showing at all I decided to just do a men’s show. It was SID


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fun to focus on one for a change! Plus I had probably one of the best castings I’ve ever had. Working with Taras, Alex Loomans and Tara Gill was fucking awesome I think I have an easier time designing for men. The women’s collection involves a lot more research and thought. Because I am a man it’s easy for me to think about what other men might like to wear, but for me to get similar insight about women wear I have to chat with my girlfriend, and friends, and family – to get in their brains. – You’ve worked closely with The Fashion Collective. How important is it for you to collaborate with other creatives? EMILY

– It’s very important, especially in the case of The Fashion Collective. We are coming up on our fourth season together, and I talk with them on a daily basis. They help with pretty much everything regarding the fashion show, from casting and production to PR and styling. They’re great and I look forward to continuing working with them. SID

– How critical are you when it comes to your own work and designs? EMILY

– I’m definitely my toughest critic – unless there are some closet critics out there. SID

– Your collection is sold in New York and Hong Kong (any others?). What’s next? Are there any expansions or new projects in the works? EMILY

– My collection just got picked up by TNT, in Toronto and Montreal, so it will be available for the first time in Canada this fall! I’m also currently working on a diffusion line which I will launch this September. The goal is to continue with my current aesthetic but cater to a broader audience by offering some items at a lower price point. Not too many people buy $2000 jackets. SID

EMILY SID –

– What’s your favorite bar in Toronto? In New York?

For Your Eyes Only and Lebain, respectively.

– Fill in the blank: If I weren’t a fashion designer, I would be a _____________. EMILY

SID F/W 2012 WOMENSWEAR

– Probably a police officer.

EMILY

– How do you see yourself in 20 years?

– Tanned and Muscular. But if you’re talking about my career than I would say, hopefully, with a successful business, sold in many countries and at major retailers. SID

END

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BABY BLUE

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL


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top and skirt, ZARA. belt, VINTAGE MOSCHINO.

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silk dress, EMILIO PUCCI.

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cotton dress, MOTEL.

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jacket, EMILIO PUCCI.

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top, SPARKLE & FADE. skirt, STYLIST’S OWN.

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leather dress, EMILIO PUCCI.

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model, ADRIEN @SPOT6 MANAGEMENT. hair and makeup, SHOBANNA LAKKAVALLY @JUDY INC.


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SOMETIMES SALVATION

photographed by ROBERT GAUDETTE

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL

model DERVLA @ANNABELLE CHO


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shirt, TOPSHOP. underwear, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 bra, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE. underwear, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE. shorts, ONE TEASPOON. belt, VINTAGE.

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top, SPARKLE & FADE. trouser, PRADA.

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bra, NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 knit top, TOP SHOP. shorts, FREE PEOPLE.

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dress, CHEAP MONDAY.

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shirt, TOPSHOP.

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FRISCHE MARKET

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBI PAIDEL


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 ring, ALEX FRAGA.

ring, ALEX FRAGA.

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pumps, SAM EDELMAN.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 oxford shoes, TOPSHOP. pop phone, ICE LONDON with SWAROVSKI CRYSTALS. ipad case, JUICY COUTURE.

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bag, BODHI.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 pillow, MAISON DE VACANCES. top, JOSEPH.

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shoes, VIVIENNE WESTWOOD ANGLOMANIA x MELISSA.

water proof watch, MICHAEL KORS.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 leather bag, CAMBRIDGE SATCHEL COMPANY. bikini tops, AMERICAN APPAREL. round sunglasses, HOUSE OF HARLOW 1960. aviator sunglasses, DOLCE & GABBANA. square sunglasses, LINDA FARROW x MATTHEW WILLIAMSON. ball cap, US VERSUS THEM. tshirt and poloshirt, KILLIGREW.

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ALLEY BOYS

photographed by DANNY NGUYEN

styling by BOBBY BOWEN & JUNIOR SEALY


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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

NATHANAEL: leather vest, ROOTS. tshirt, GIVENCHY. pants, ANOTHER BOY. shirt worn as kilt, STYLIST’S OWN. bracelet, PUDEL.

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STEFAN: sweater, TOPSHOP. pleated kilt, STYLIST’S OWN. leggings, AMERICAN APPAREL. rings, TOPMAN. ball cap, NEW ERA. shoes, NEW BALANCE.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 NATHANAEL: sleeveless shirt, AAA FOR TOPMAN. 101 mesh tank, AMERICAN APPAREL. jeans, RAVEN. mesh snapback hat, COAL. underwear, DIESEL.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

102

NATHANAEL: shirt, TOPMAN. skirt, STYLIST’S OWN. ball cap, AMERICAN APPAREL. socks, TOPMAN. boots, RAF SIMMONS.


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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

104 STEFAN: printed shirt, KENNETH COLE. neoprene shirt, JIL SANDER. denim shorts, LEVIS. socks, AMERICAN APPAREL. shoes, NIKE JEWL FUZION 2.


FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

105 STEFAN: jacket, AMERICAN APPAREL. shirt, H&M. sweat pants, ALL SAINTS. shoes, NIKE JEWL FUZION 2. ball cap, COAL. NATHANAEL: tshirt, H&M. overalls, H&M. shoes, NIKE FUZION 2.


106 FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012


sweater, NEW POWER STUDIO FOR TOPMAN. jeans, APRIL 77. shirt worn around waist, H&M. shoes, CONVERSE.

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models, STEFAN W @ELITE MODEL MANAGEMENT. NATHANAEL B @FORD MODELS. hair and makeup, AMANDA BLAIR. photographer’s assistant, MICHAEL CHIANG.


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108

T+A

photographed by WALLY SPARKS

styling by BOBBY BOWEN


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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

neon shirt, ZARA. mesh blouse, CHEAP MONDAY.

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blouse, ZARA.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

floral top, LIBERTINE. pants, AMERICAN APPAREL ball cap, NEW ERA.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 bandana print blouse, ZARA. pants, AMERICAN APPAREL. ball cap, NEW ERA.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

paisley top, RALPH LAUREN. leather leopard pants (worn throughout), KSUBI.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012 TARA: dress, CHEAP MONDAY. blazer, MATERIAL GIRL. ANNA: pants and jacket, KSUBI.

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FRISCHE : ISSUE NO.1 : SUMMER 2012

leather jacket and jeans, KSUBI.

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blouse, AMERICAN APPAREL.

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top, CHEAP MONDAY. cuff necklace, ZARA.

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models, TARA M @DULCEDO MODEL MANAGEMENT. ANNA @NEXT MODELS. hair and makeup, CAIT MIZZI @JUDY INC. styling assistant, JUNIOR SEALY.


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STOCKLIST

ALEX FRAGA – www.alexfraga.com ALEXANDER WANG – www.alexanderwang.com ALL SAINTS – www.allsaints.com AMERICAN APPAREL – www.americanapparel.net ANOTHER BOY – unavailable APRIL 77 – www.april77.fr ARMED – www.upandarmed.com BCBG MAX AZRIA – www.bcbg.com BIG IT UP – www.bigitup.com BLOOD IS THE NEW BLACK – www.bloodisthenewblack.com BODHI – www.bodhibags.net CAMBRIDGE SATCHEL COMPANY – www.cambridgesatchel.co.uk CHEAP MONDAY – www.cheapmonday.com COAL HEADWEAR – www.coalheadwear.com CONVERSE – www.converse.com COURAGE MY LOVE – www.peanutbreath.com/courage/courageindex.html DALSTON GREY – www.dalstongrey.blogspot.com DIESEL – www.diesel.com DOLCE & GABBANA – www.dolcegabbana.com EMILIO PUCCI – www.emiliopucci.com FREE PEOPLE – www.freepeople.com GESTUZ – www.gestuz.com GIVENCHY – www.givenchy.com H&M – www.hm.com HOUSE OF HARLOW 1960 – www.houseofharlow1960.com ICE LONDON – www.ice.co.uk JEREMY LAING – www.jeremylaing.com JIL SANDER – www.jilsander.com JOHN FLUEVOG – www.fluevog.com JOSEPH – www.joseph.co.uk JUICY COUTURE – www.juicycouture.com KENNETH COLE – www.kennethcole.com KILLGREW – www.killigrewfashion.com KSUBI – www.ksubi.com LEVI’S – www.levi.ca LIBERTINE – www.ilovelibertine.com LINDA FARROW – www.lindafarrow.co.uk LINE – www.lineknitwear.com

LOOKBOOK COLLECTIVE – thelookbookcollective@gmail.com MAISON DE VACANCES – www.maisondevacances.com MALENE BIRGER – www.bymalenebirger.com MARC BY MARC JACOBS – www.marcjacobs.com MATERIAL GIRL – www.materialgirlcollection.com MICHAEL KORS – www.michaelkors.com MOTEL – www.motelrocks.com NEARLY NAKED LINGERIE – www.nearlynakedlingerie.com NEW BALANCE – www.newbalancetoronto.ca NEW ERA – www.neweracap.com NIKE – www.nike.com OF A KIND – www.ofakind.com ONE TEASPOON – www.oneteaspoon.com PRADA – www.prada.com PUDEL – www.pudel.co.uk RAF SIMONS – www.rafsimons.com RAG & BONE – www.rag-bone.com RALPH LAUREN – www.ralphlauren.com RAVEN – www.ravendenim.com RAYBAN – www.ray-ban.com RELIGION – www.religionclothing.co.uk RIVER ISLAND – www.riverisland.com ROOTS – www.canada.roots.com SAM EDELMAN – www.samedelman.com SOMETHING ELSE – www.somethingelse.com.au SPARKLE & FADE – www.urbanoutfitters.com T by ALEXANDER WANG – www.alexanderwang.com THE LEATHER ATELIER – www.theleatheratelier.com TOP MAN – www.topman.com TOP SHOP – www.topshop.com UNCONDITIONAL – www.unconditional.uk.com US VERSUS THEM – www.usversusthem.com VINCE – www.vince.com VINCE CAMUTO – www.vincecomuto.com VIVIENNE WESTWOOD ANGLOMANIA x MELISSA – www.viviennewestwood.com WILDFOX COUTURE – www.wildfoxcouture.com YVES SAINT LAURENT – www.ysl.com ZARA – www.zara.com


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Profile for FRISCHE Magazine

FRISCHE magazine ISSUE NO.1 — SUMMER 2012  

FRISCHE magazine ISSUE NO.1 — SUMMER 2012

FRISCHE magazine ISSUE NO.1 — SUMMER 2012  

FRISCHE magazine ISSUE NO.1 — SUMMER 2012