So here it is, the first issue of Future Face Magazine.
We’re here to highlight the best of the up and coming in the fashion and music industry. Throughout the year we’ll be interviewing Brands, Designers, Photographers and Musicians, introducing themselves and what they do, to keep people up to date with the industry and to inspire the even younger to keep pushing forward. We’ve had some of the best creative teams producing incredible shoots for our debut mag, mostly from Europe and the U.S.A, we’ve welcomed worldwide talent that really emphasizes what we are all about. We want to be the ones you turn to whether it be for inspiration, a nudge in the right direction or a contact that you’ve been struggling to find. Have fun looking through and prepare yourselves for Issue two: more features, more interviews and of course, more fashion.
Harriet Jones Rickardo Maxwell Shannon Hamilton Pheonix Golden Daniela Pizurro Gary Wilson Lucy Rose
Team FF x
Mercy & Wild James Hazlett Beard Bestival Review Melanie Brown Lucy Halley
BEN BREADING MODELS: GLEN LAYTON IAN PERKINS
This year has already proved to be a year full of anticipation for Harriet Jones after playing a multitude of live gigs in London and her hometown, Plymouth. Jones’ harmonies have also helped brighten up the spirits of many festival goers throughout our, so-called, Summer at many festivals including Volksfest [in Plymouth] with Hard Fi, Knee Deep Festival [in Cornwall] with Willy Mason and The Road To Nowhere Festival [in Somerset]. As well as Hard Fi and Willy Mason, powerful vocalist Lianne La Havas – an artist whose success has spiralled over the past few months, and not to mention she has hung out with Prince! has also noticed the talent of Harriet Jones. “She hung out with Prince? Jesus man, I’ve never hung out with anybody. She is wonderful though, isn’t she?” (Well, who could disagree?) “I went to a gig that she was playing at and a friend managed to get a demo cd of mine to her in the – let’s say – most unorthodox of ways and she sent me a little message telling me I had a beautiful voice, which is very cool”. With Lianna La Havas already having written a song with Willy Mason and Harriet playing with him this summer, the future certainly appears to be promising for this rising singer/songwriter.
Harriet may be young, but there is no underestimating the talent and ingenuity of this endearing musician’s ability – and no doubt promising future. The music of Jones is a pure delight; with infectious vocals and dreamy riffs that transport listeners to a world full of weeping willow trees, beckoning sandy shores and soft whistling winds. There is a haunting sense about Jones’ sound: it stays with you, making this up and coming musician impossible to forget. It takes one listen to realise that her music is candid and distinct, whilst being compelling in a ‘hair standing up on the back of your neck’ kind of way; albeit Harriet perceives her sound as not being definitively categorised. “An old man who saw me play once said I have a voice of ‘gravel and honey’ and it kind of stuck. It could be folk, it could be blues, but everybody knows I’m not a pop singer”.
Song writing is an integral part to any musician’s creations, and Harriet is no exception. As an artist who has not yet performed a cover song it would seem that it is not just the riffs and melody that express her music’s spirit, but the writing of the song itself. “People say as if I’m anti covers. I never said playing cover songs was bad; I just though playing your own songs was better. You can feel like you took some kind of good out of a situation if you get a song from it. You may not have had control of the situation but you have control of how you saw things. Most of the time it is pretty much storytelling, rather than, you know, a message or whatever.” When you listen closely to the words behind any harmony, you gain a deeper acknowledgment and understanding of the journey and process behind the song. Harriet Jones exposes a narrative within the verses of her enchanting melodies: “‘Wounds’, it’s sort of embarrassingly honest”. For all of the nonsinger/songwriters out there the process of writing words to fit a melody, to fit a meaning and to perhaps tell a story all within a few short verses seems baffling. So for all of those who are wondering, what does it take to write a piece of lyrical genius: is it in a dedicated notebook, in a tranquil space or scribbled down on the corner of a napkin on a quick coffee break? Harriet Jones shares her secrets. “I don’t have a notebook, I’ve just accepted how unorganised I am with that stuff. I write wherever. Usually two or more a day; not even as a conscious routine, just as something that sort of happened. Some songs have been too long really, a few pages maybe five and I’ve cut them down. The better ones only ever take five minutes. The good ones – the recorded ones – they make it through the typewriter: ‘Final Drafts’”. written by Mollie Pyne
Just to be nosy. What’s you favourite place on earth - your sanctuary? Harriet: My garden, the beach or when I’m sleeping. That’s pretty nice. Or stone circle. For those reading who now wish to treat their ears to the melodious stories of Harriet Jones her music can be sourced on Soundcloud and youtube by typing in ‘harrietjonesmusic’ or “loiter around North Hill [Plymouth] or my gigs, you will probably hear it”. Soon, although, you may be able to pick up an echo of Jones’ sound on a street in Camden as the talented singer/songwriter shares that she is planning to move to London – “the big city!” - later on this year. The capital is known as a creative hub, generating new and refreshing talent daily; people from all over the world admire London for its varied eclectic mix of inspiring individuals with genuine talent. So, it makes sense for a musically gifted Harriet to live in The Big Smoke; but she hasn’t always been blessed with the contacts and opportunities that appear to be a given in the capital. From the distant city of Plymouth, Harriet has battled with the limitations that come with living in a place which many consider to be a tranquil weekend escape. “I was adamant that if you knew enough, played well enough, it didn’t matter who you didn’t know, as they’d find you. But, the cliché saying has turned out to be truer than I thought. I didn’t really know anyone, but I wrote to a lot of people, I still do. I get kind of nervous but at the end of the day they say no, you can walk away and never see them again”. As a young artist starting out the in the challenging and competitive world of music Harriet has reached that stepping stone that many amateur musicians aspire to. It hasn’t been easy: she has been knocked back but has managed to brush it off, battle the limitations in order to reach her goals and continue to push forward on her journey. “It’s probably like driving a car; keep focusing on your rusted wing mirror or some driver behind you and you’ll probably crash or take the wrong road. I always tend to take things personally, but it probably makes you play better in the end”. The road is the most important element of any journey, as long you keep focused and moving forward your destination will be reached – Harriet Jones is proof of this. Harriet says she has not yet had a defining moment on her musical career so far, although I am sure that it will be found one day. Her musical gift is undeniable and with musical influences such as “Nina Simone, Bob Dylan, Elvis, Crosby Stills, Nash & Young, the usual” it is obvious her ambitions are high. Who knows what the future holds, but for Harriet it is definitely going to be bright. When asked where she sees herself in 2020 she replies confidently, “Settled, finally content with the way things have gone; still writing songs, but different songs. Maybe I’d have finally written a song where I have found the ‘right’ words; simple and they say all I have been trying to say since 2011”. As someone who wasn’t sure she could choose the path of music, Harriet Jones has certainly come very far, and things are about to get a lot bigger for this talented musician. So whether it is in London, Plymouth or at various festivals listen out for her husky harmonies and you will not be disappointed.
If you could pick one song to sum up your life or you as a person, what would it be and why? Harriet: I was gonna say ‘Like A Rolling Stone’ [Bob Dylan], but I’m sure few others would agree. You’d have to ask one of my friends this question; or one of my ‘enemies’... If you were to duet with anyone dead or alive, who would it be and why? H: I am gonna sound real obsessed with Bob Dylan by the end of this interview, aren’t I? Of all the songs you have written so far, which holds the most sentimental significance/is closest to your heart and why? H: I’m not sure. It’s hard after you release them because you get a feeling for what people enjoy more, then kid yourself that’s your favourite too. Maybe ‘Wounds’, it’s sort of embarrassingly honest. It’s gonna sound real stupid but the chorus, it’s written exactly how I sort of say things - you know? ‘In The Basement’ is kind of nice too though. It’s the first song I ever went up and played in front of anybody. What song can you not stop listening to at the moment? H: Gorillaz - Melancholy Hill. What is your festival highlight, to date? H: Maybe seeing Gorillaz at Glastonbury in 2010 with Lou Reed - that was cosmic. Edward Sharpe & the Magnetic Zeros and Pulp at Reading 2011 were pretty good though. I always like some of the people you meet too; you don’t have a bloody clue who they are or of their place in the world but they are the happiest people alive. I think that’s beautiful. You’re going to Outer Space, what five things do you take with you? H: Outer Space?! An oxygen tank, five of them. Talented...and pragmatic!
RICKARDO MAXWELL PHOTOGRAPHER:ADAM FUSSEL MUA: EMILY KENT STYLIST: RICKARDO MAXWELL MODEL: EMILY @ D1 HAIR STYLIST: VANESSA COLLINS Future Face’s Models To Watch Emily @ d1 Models At 5’8”, Emily is an incredible fresh face to the industry. We love her striking eyes and beautiful fair skin. Her versatility is astounding and her portfolio really shows what she has to offer. View Future Face’s model of the moment on D1’s website: www.d1models.com
SHANNON HAMILTON PHOTOGRAPHER: SHANNON HAMILTON HAIR & MUA: JEYA SINGH MODEL & WARDROBE STYLIST: REBECCA KWAN PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSISTANT: MEGHAN FOX
PHEONIX GOLDEN PHOTOGRAPHER & WARDROBE: DeANDRE DaCOSTA HAIR & MAKE UP: PHEONIX GOLDEN HAIR & MAKEUP
ROMANTIC LAKE PHOTOGRAPHER: DANIELA PIZZURRO HAIR & MUA: VALENTINA PINTUS STYLIST: RAMONA PEELLI MODEL: ELIZABETH @ FENTONMOON PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSISTANT: ETTORE MANFREDI
GARY WILSON PHOTOGRAPHER: DERRICK ARGENT MUA: SARA HILL HAIR: RAINBOW ROOMS INTERNATIONAL CLOTHING: GARY WILSON MODELS: LAUREN ELIZABETH ANDREWS & JEANMARIE HAMILTON
LUCY ROSE In light of the recent reappearance of The Spice Girls, I have been overwhelmed with the 90’s phenomenon of Girl Power, wait bear with me - throughout the years, we seem to forget that girls can be reputable musicians too - and pretty good ones at that. Once the backing vocalist with indie group Bombay Bicycle Club this pretty young thing is about to release her debut album, Like I used to. Her vocals are dreamy and sugarsweet. But this isn’t just a folksy background haze of delicate riffs and soft vocals this girl can pack a punch with playful rhythms. We caught up with future face of the moment Lucy Rose to chat which bands she is currently coveting, festivals and being a girl in a tough industry. How would you describe your sound and what inspires you to write? I find it so hard to describe my sound, I really don’t know what it is but maybe somewhere around cinematic thought provoking funk. Everything inspires me to write: books, films, music, especially open mics and any experience. You’ve mentioned that you only write about personal experiences, have you ever found it hard to share your intimate thoughts with an audience? Every time I play a new song I’m always really embarrassed. Suddenly I’m sharing my most recent and innermost thoughts with a load of strangers (or worse people that I know.) That was why my song ‘Red Face’ was given that title. I’m such a closed book the rest of the time, so I always find it a little hard. You have had increasingly more exposure throughout 2012what has been your standout moment so far? Not sure if I’ve had a standout moment but playing Heaven in London was great and making the video for Bikes was a lot of fun.
You first made a name for yourself singing alongside the lovely Bombay Bicycle Club boys- did you ever want to be a part of a band or did you always see yourself as a solo artist? I’d have loved to have been part of the band but they were a band and I had my music going on so it made more sense doing it this way. How would you describe your sound and what inspires you to write? I find it so hard to describe my sound, I really don’t know what it is but maybe somewhere around cinematic thought provoking funk. Everything inspires me to write: books, films, music, especially open mics and any experience. You’ve mentioned that you only write about personal experiences, have you ever found it hard to share your intimate thoughts with an audience? Every time I play a new song I’m always really embarrassed. Suddenly I’m sharing my most recent and innermost thoughts with a load of strangers (or worse people that I know.) That was why my song ‘Red Face’ was given that title. I’m such a closed book the rest of the time, so I always find it a little hard. You have had increasingly more exposure throughout 2012- what has been your standout moment so far? Not sure if I’ve had a standout moment but playing Heaven in London was great and making the video for Bikes was a lot of fun. You first made a name for yourself singing alongside the lovely Bombay Bicycle Club boys- did you ever want to be a part of a band or did you always see yourself as a solo artist? I’d have loved to have been part of the band but they were a band and I had my music going on so it made more sense doing it this way. You’ve been on the festival circuit this summer- how has that been?! Favourite festival? I probably have three favourite festivals so far. Hop Farm because it was such a great atmosphere and an amazing line-up. Fieldview because it was the first time I’d ever stage-dived and we partied hard. And Green Man because it had the best crowd ever. What is your ultimate goal/dream in terms of your career- for example, dream venue to play etc....? All I want to do is carry on making music. So the dream is just to be able to make another album and then hopefully another that people enjoy. I prefer playing small venues so not sure....
“HER VOCALS ARE DREAM AND SUGAR SWEET. BUT THIS ISN’T JUST A FOLKSY BACKGROUND HAZE OF DELICATE RIFFS AND SOFT VOCALS THIS GIRL CAN PACK A PUNCH WITH PLAYFUL RHYTHMS.” If you had to pick an artist that you would consider a ‘Future Face’ who would it be? A band called ‘Peace’ I love them. Vogue magazine has stated that you are “one of indie music’s breakout stars for 2012 - do you feel any pressure when you’re given this kind of recognition? I don’t really read anything that is written about me, but that gives me encouragement that maybe I’m doing something right and helps me carry on. Are you aware of the image you portray- your photo shoots and videos are very naturally beautiful and it is clear that you have musical and vocal talent- is this a conscious decision in a world where lots of other female’s in music get recognition solely based on outlandish fashion and being overtly sexual? Is this something that is important to you? I try not to over think anything. I have a very clear image of what I want my music to be and when is comes to the photos and videos I’m just being myself and have a little fun with it. I’m very unfashionable and think that’s the way I’ll be forever, in jeans, trainers and a t-shirt. What’s next? The current single is Bikes, which is out 17th September, and then my debut album Like I Used To is out 24th September. Catch Lucy at an intimate in-store gig at Banquet Records, KingstonUpon-Thames on September 25th. written by Emily Stockham
MERCY&WILD Mercy and Wild is a fresh new brand that launched earlier this year. The brand aims to combine both the charity and fashion industry by teaming with organizations to create printed t shirts relevant to the focused on charity of the season. For their launch collection they have partnered with Dyslexia Action. Five talented illustrators were each commissioned to create a t shirt design which is fashionable but also incorporates the issues that dyslexia sufferers face on a daily basis. Mercy and Wild are also proud to say that 25 percent of the proceedings go to the Dyslexia Action organization. British model Isaac Carew, dyslexia sufferer himself and founder of the brand wanted to help others who suffer from the condition. As well as raising awareness of the symptoms of the condition that often go unnoticed or get dismissed. Mercy and Wild prides itself on its carbon footprint. Everything about Mercy and Wild is Eco friendly and 100 percent ethical and all the t-shirts are from 100 percent organic cotton.
Each tee in the collection retails at ÂŁ35 and offers an original design that will stand out in the crowd, ensuring guaranteed head turns in the streets. Future face is highly supportive of the brand and believes the t-shirts offer fierce street fashion to those who model the tee but also provides a meaningful message to those who read the top. Letâ€™s raise awareness together and help those who suffer with dyslexia; through fashion! written by Lara Duncan
JAMES HAZLETT BEARD PHOTOGRAPHER: JAMES HAZLETT BEARD MUA: NAOMIE LAKE STYLIST: BEN WAINES MODEL: ISCA LOREN MODEL: ROSS KITCHER DESIGNER: STAPLE THE KID
by Emily Stockhom
Phew! 2012 has been quite a year for us Brits- and Bestival was the perfect ending. After months of bunting and official Jubilee cakes and crockery, Mandeville trinkets and the Olympians celebrating, Euro Football and washout weather FutureFace mag ended the summer that will go down in history in the sunny climes of Isle of Wight. The summer has been eventful, eclectic and historical and the magic of Bestival has embellished all of those memories capping the year off with copious amounts of glitter and cider splashes. Whilst London has been a buzzing hub of tourists and events it felt great to leave the cacophony of the city behind and escape to an Island that felt like a bit of a hidden gem. The sun finally veered its shy face from behind the clouds for what felt like the first time in months, making the fields sun-kissed and much more appealing to live in for five days! A comparatively small and sometimes unknown festival, Bestival is approaching its tenth birthday and attracting crowds by the bucket-load each September. It’s like a miniature Glastonbury with more of a branded feel and guests that range from hipster to old school hippies. Expect Benefit make-up tents, Ben and Jerry’s ice cream and Vogue cigarette vendors… Yet although there are many familiar brands dotted around the site expect weird and wonderful settings like the Psychedelic worm, the wishing tree, Bollywood Gardens and burlesque tearooms all from the inner workings of Mr and Mrs Rob da Bank’s minds. Sounds crazy huh? You’re not wrong. But at Bestival it seems anything goes. This was the notion embodied by the dedication to the wildlife theme as festival-goers donned peacock feathers, umbrellas that were made to look like jellyfish and many committed to furry onesies even in the sweltering heat. The weekend was kicked off with the strutting sounds of Alabama Shakes. This band is crazily cool with a front woman who means business. Their album is undoubtedly one of those albums you should have brought this year. Then revellers lost their minds long into the first night to the infectiously danceable tunes of Hot Chip.
Friday was a perfect official opening as the crowds filled out further once everyone had finally found a camping spot to grab some much-needed sleep. As nighttime began to descend The XX created hysteria and atmosphere by doing as little as possible. A band that work so well by being naturally simplistic and talented. The crowd stretches back beyond where the eye can see, as these three black-clad 23-year-olds exceed all hype and expectations with a dusk-time set of ghostly, minimal and enigmatic soft caresses that barely leave a trace. Their set-list is full of building crescendos, tension and brooding vocals- making their songs a curious dichotomy of blissful make-out tunes and sinister sounds. Cuts from their latest album Coexist are utterly dazzling – expect to see The XX headlining some pretty massive stages next summer Glastonbury 2013 perhaps? “Hands up if you’re planning to do something that you’re really going to regret this weekend,” beams a cheeky Florence Welch to a packed out-field. “You have my blessing.” Before bursting into a rendition of her hit song, Shake it Out. Florence’s set is magical, awe inspiring and whimsical as she prances around the stage like a pixie to the sound of her orchestra whilst belting out long, loud and high notes.
There was a sea of flailing arms and flower-laden heads reciting Flo’s tunes word for word. She embraced the wildlife theme dressing as flame-haired heroine Poison Ivy. Try at all costs to get a ticket to her 6 date UK tour- tickets on sale tomorrow! Other highlights included: Ben Howard, Kate Nash, Lucy Rose and bluesy boy of the moment Jake Bugg. Bestival supplies sounds for everyone and there is always something new to discover. Future Faces include: Gorgeous George; Palma Violets and Clock Opera- you need to check these guys out- all have E.P’s available now. Stevie Wonder, fireworks and Friendly Fires rounded off the weekend with tons of sing-a-longs and cheers that left my ears ringing for the duration of the journey home. One notable point, (without sounding like too much of a flower-power hippie type) is how friendly and happy everyone was during Bestival. From the staff, bands, campers and even securityamazing what face paint, sunshine and various intoxicating substances can do… If you went to Bestival what was your highlight? Did you get lost in the maze? Go to the rollerdisco? Have Crumpets with Strumpets or cocktails on a bus?
MELANIE BROWN PHOTOGRAPHER: EMMA JACKS HAIR & MUA: MELANIE BROWN MAKEUP ASSISTANT AND NAIL TECH: HANNY AMY MORRIS HAIR ACCESSORIES: CROWN AND GLORY
MODELS: EMILY LOVE & CAITLIN @ LENI’S MODEL MANAGEMENT
LUCIE HALLEY Upcoming fashion designer Lucie Halley is the one to look out for. With her futuristic approach to fashion, she has embodied her latest collection - Becalmed Elements; flaunting her alternative approach with her dyeing techniques and expressive garments. Lucie graduated from Kingston University with a Fashion BA in June of this year. Prior to this, she has been involved in projects with the likes of Paul Smith and French Connection. Most recently she had to opportunity to exhibit her collection in the Graduate Fashion Week, which featured in Italian Vogue. I was lucky enough to get an interview with her and find out more about her love for fashion and what has influenced her most: So what got you into designing, is it something you’ve always wanted to do? I’ve always been interested in clothes. As a child we never had enough money to buy new clothes so I was always wearing my brother and sisters’ hand-me-downs. By the time I started to earn my own money at 13 I started to experiment with what I wanted to wear; styling myself then became a hobby which I went on to use when working within the Arcadia group, always styling the mannequins and customers. As someone who has dyslexia, I was never interested in my academic subjects at school, I put all my energy into art, textiles and science. I used my business classes to do my textiles work in. I was always drawing and designing clothes when I should have been listening to my teachers. I chose to leave school and go on to study art in Bristol, this is where I found that my love for clothes, colour and drawing could be combined, and I went on to study fashion design at Filton College for another two years where I caught the fashion design bug. I have been a workaholic ever since
How would you describe your collection and designing style? I am very interested in creating new silhouettes. I love pattern cutting, there’s nothing like the concentration when you are trying to work out how to make your drawing into a 3D shape. It’s very addictive. My style of silhouette come from a very simple idea, a lot of the garments in my collection are almost flat pack. I don’t like too much fuss. You wouldn’t find lots of bows and frills in my designs, I like clean lines. In my collection I wanted to show lots of volume, I wanted my garments to feel powerful when worn but still feel wonderfully feminine. As well as silhouettes I love print and colour. Originally I wanted to use digital print in my collection, but I had a very small budget so had to find an alternative. I spent my summer coming up with my own dyeing techniques, every day in the sun and rain I would sit in my garden dying large samples of fabric until I found my own style. I combined this dirty dying technique with my clean silhouettes which then became the Lucie Halley style. Who is the target audience for your collection? I would like to think my target audience was whoever appreciated my style of designing, but costwise I know that it’s not the most affordable for everyone, which is why I am currently working on a diffusion line for men and woman. This will be more affordable. The diffusion line is targeted at the 20-30’s but there will also be pieces which will appeal to all ages.
Where did the inspiration for your latest collection come from? ‘Becalmed’ is the word used when a ship is motionless in water through a lack of wind. It sits and waits. Using this I have created my concept of Becalmed Element. Images of subdued horizons and tranquil scenes aremixed with my own photography of areas which have been left to decay over time,leaving beautiful complex colours and intricate formations. Taking the clean lines frommy research and uniting them with the disturbed and dirty surfaces has allowed me to explore with my silhouette and print without compromising either.
Can you give us any hints on what your next collection will be like? My next collection is my diffusion line named ‘Boy’. This consists of heavily dyed t-shirts, hoodies, jeans and shorts for both men and women. I wanted to introduce my dyeing into more casual, easy to wear clothes, sports wear with a twist. The line will showcase on my website before Christmas How did it feel to be featured on Vogues website? It was really amazing to feature on british and Italian vogues websites it was good to be able to share the link to my friends and family and say that I’m on vogue! I am very grateful to all the press I have received since showcasing my collection at graduate fashion week. 125 magazine shared one of my designs on twitter and on their blog which was incredible as I am a big fan of their magazine and blog. I have had alot of support from independent blogs too which I really appreciate. Silkfred have asked to sell my collection on their website after alot of support since GFW which I was very happy to accept. I hope my diffusion line will get the same amount of support and hopfully I will be able to find an investor so I can carry on creating new designs and keep doing what I love. written by Lara Duncan
CREDITS. MELANIE BROWN SHOOT
PHOTOGRAPHER: EMMA JACKS HAIR & MUA: MELANIE BROWN MAKEUP ASSISTANT AND NAIL TECH: HANNY AMY MORRIS HAIR ACCESSORIES: CROWN AND GLORY ENQUIRIES@MELANIEMAKEUP.CO.UK
PHOTOGRAPHER: SHANNON HAMILTON HAIR & MUA: JEYA SINGH MODEL & WARDROBE STYLIST: REBECCA KWAN PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSISTANT: MEGHAN FOX
JAMES HAZLETT BEARD SHOOT
LARA DUNCAN LARADUNCAN1@HOTMAIL.COM
PHOTOGRAPHER: JAMES HAZLETT BEARD MUA: NAOMIE LAKE STYLIST: BEN WAINES MODEL: ISCA LOREN MODEL: ROSS KITCHER HELLO@JAMES-HAZLETTBEARD.COM
EMILY STOCKHAM STOCKHAM1989@HOTMAIL.COM
MOLLIE PYNE MOLLIEPYNE@ME.COM
GRAPHIC DESIGNER : JOSH EVANS JOSHEVS@HOTMAIL.CO.UK
PHOTOGRAPHER: DANIELA PIZZURRO HAIR & MUA: VALENTINA PINTUS
STYLIST: RAMONA PEELLI MODEL: ELIZABETH @ FENTONMOON PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSISTANT: ETTORE MANFREDI JEWELS COURTESY OF GIORGIE NONI
PHEONIX GOLDEN PHOTOGRAPHER & WARDROBE: DeANDRE DaCOSTA HAIR & MAKE UP: PHENOIX GOLDEN HAIR AND MAKEUP DDACOSTA2000@GMAIL.COM LADY28PHEONIX@GMAIL.COM
MODELS: GLEN LAYTON & IAN PERKINS HALFSWEDISH.PHOTOGRAPHIC@HOTMAIL.CO.UK
PHOTOGRAPHER:ADAM FUSSEL MUA: EMILY KENT STYLIST: RICKARDO MAXWELL MODEL: EMILY @ D1 HAIR STYLIST: VANESSA COLLINS
GARY WILSON PHOTOGRAPHER: DERRICK ARGENT MUA: SARA HILL HAIR: RAINBOW ROOMS INTERNATIONAL CLOTHING: GARY WILSON MODELS: LAUREN ELIZABETH ANDREWS & JEANMARIE HAMILTON THENINETEENS@HOTMAIL.COM
LUCIE HALLEY LUCIEHALLEY@YMAIL.COM
CLOTHING CREDITS. Daniela Pizzurro shoot Swimwear and Accessories Ramona Perelli for Disforia Necklace Muijo by Giorgia Noni Swimwear and Bolero Jacket Ramona Perelli for Disforia Necklace Muijo by Giorgia Noni Swimwear and Accessories Ramona Perelli for Disforia Necklace Muijo by Giorgia Noni Swimwear and Accessories Ramona Perelli for Disforia Shannon Hamilton shoot Top: H&M Bandeau: Aerie Leggings: Vintage Shoes: Michael Kors Top: H&M Bandeau: Aerie Top: H&M Bandeau: Aerie Leggings: Vintage Vest: Bebe Velvet Button Down: Vintage Dress: Vintage Socks: h&m
Shirt: Mendocino Pants:Vintage Shoes: Modcloth Ring: Sea Jewels Shirt: Mendocino Pants:Vintage Shoes: Modcloth Ring: Sea Jewels Gold Choker: H&M Hat: H&M Vest: Forever 21 Blazer: Stylist’s Own Skirt: American Apparel Gold Choker: H&M Hat: H&M Vest: Forever 21 Blazer: Stylist’s Own Skirt: American Apparel
Pheonix Golden shoot Look 1-Leather Jacket --Diesel Black Gold Dress-John Galliano Shoes-Stylist Own Sunglasses- Ysl Look2-leather vest-Yigal Azruel Skirt- Rick Owens Pants-Dsquared2 shoes-Stylist own Look3- Bra- Agent Provocateur Dress-Philip Lim Look 4- Bra- Agent Provocateur Necklace-kara ross Llook 5- Leather Jacket - All Saints Look 6- (Same as look 5) Rickardo Maxwell shoot Emily:- Jacket- Schott, Shorts - Jayne Pierson and Necklace - Cult of Youth Emily:- Jacket - Schott, Leather vest - Martina Spetlova, Necklace - Cult of Youh, Rings Culietta Rings. Emily:- Dress - Stylist’s own, Necklace - Cult of Youth