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The spring . summer Edition no.16 Photography Nancy schoenmakers

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N U - M O D E´ LATOYA P. HENRY EDITOR IN CHIEF & CREATIVE DIRECTOR

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FASHION & ART DIRECTOR IRINA ROMASHEVSKAYA FASHION EDITOR RENESSTA OLDS FEATURES & MUSIC EDITOR ALEXANDRA STEVENS

DILYS WEARS. ELLIS FAAS COMETICS AND KEVIN MURPHY PHOTOGAPHY NICKY ONDERWATER HAIRSTYLIST & MAKE UP ARTIST SANDRA GOVERS AT ANGELIQUE HOORN AGENCY

CULTURE & LIFESTYLE EDITOR KYRSTEN BATES SOCIAL MEDIA & WEB CONTENT EDITOR ARIELLE CHAMBERS INTERNS ZOË PAYNE PHOTOGRAPHERS VALERIA MITELMAN . BEATRIZ TAFANER . LUMIA NOCITO VIVIENNE MOON . CARMEN ROSE . NANCY SCHOENMAKERS ADAM WILLETT . ÁKOS RAJNAI . NICKY ONDERWATER

ASHLEE ANNE WEARS NOSE RINGS LOVISA JACKET WRANGLER PHOTOGRAPHY ADAM WILLETT STYLING AMY WILLETT

STYLING VERONIKA NATTER . SARAH CONEN . RAQUEL CABANES EKATERINA KUZNETSOVA . MADELENE KADZIELA AMY WILLETT . ENDRE FAZEKAS MAKEUP ARTIST . HAIRSTYLIST . SET DESIGN ASTRID SCHEPPAN . ANNA KÜRNER . SARA CAROLINA MAE TAYLOR . BARNEY GLEESON . AMBER WEIJERS ASHLEIGH CARPENTER . VIKTÓRIA KOVÁCS KINGA NYOSZOLI . SANDRA GOVERS TEAM ASSISTANTS JOSEPH FRANGELLA

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MARCY

ESZTER WEARS BLACK TURTLENECK SWEATER H&M BROWN LEATHER WAISTCOAT ÁERON PHOTOGRAPHY ÁKOS RAJNAI STYLING ENDRE FAZEKAS

AYRES

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SUBMISSIONS & ENQUIRIES ZÖE PAYNE INFO@NUMODEMAG.COM NU-MODE´ MAGAZINE PUBLISHER LATOYA P. HENRY BROOKLYN, NY 11238 T. 7 1 8 . 8 1 2 . 5 8 1 5

TOYIN WEARS UNDERWEAR CLAESENS PHOTOGRAPHY NANCY SCHOENMAKERS GROOMING AMBER WEIJERS

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BACK COVER. MORVEN WEARS SILK KNIT PLAID DRESS STELLA MCCARTNEY BEADED DROP EARRINGS H&M CONSCIOUS PHOTOGRAPHY CARMEN ROSE STYLING MADELENE KADZIELA


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ADAM WILLETT

NICKY ONDERWATER Nicky Onderwater is a fashion, beauty and portrait photographer based in the Netherlands. Her work is clean, minimalistic and modest but strong. She seeks for tonality and balance. Nicky loves the synergy that comes with working in a team.

O

Enthusiastic er of Too Too

visual

consumstimulus.

young to be old. old to be young.

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ÁKOS RAJNAI

NANCY SCHOENMAKERS

My works are videos and photo series of contemplative nature. My video works are inspired by the experience of observation and presence, which may uncover analogies. I am obsessed with the regularities of human existence and quality, their harmonic, yet contradictory relationship with nature and the phenomenon of the technical image. The relationship of clothing (as a kind of abstraction) with personality is included in my latest works. The installations of fine artist Tünde Újszászi also appear, which I consider powerful reflections on the motifs of time and passing.

Nancy Schoenmakers (1981) born in the Netherlands and based in Amsterdam, has a great passion for fashion photography. She got her Bachelor of Education in Visual Art and Design at the Utrecht School of Arts. During this time she studied at the Queensland College of Art in Brisbane, Australia as an exchange student. After that she studied fashion and commercial photography at the Royal Academy of Art in Den Haag and graduated in 2008. Her style of photography is a mix between glossy and edgy. It’s feminine, bold, colorful,fresh and glamorous. She has published in several national and international magazines.

CARMEN ROSE

VALERIA MITELMAN

BEATRIZ TAFANER

LUMIA NOCITO

I remember the first time I picked up my mum’s camera, I knew it was something I was going to do the rest of my life. My first job taking photos was with an orchid society. I’d go hunting for rare orchids with the over 70s it was a hoot looking for rare orchids in the southeast hills of Perth where I grew up. It’s sort of the same for me now working with the rare talent out there. I’ve never stopped loving what I started.

Born in the Soviet Union. After growing up and receiving the diploma in Philosophy Valeria moved to Hamburg to study Art. She went further and received her Masters of Art majoring in the medium of photography in Edinburgh. She lived and worked in London before moving to Berlin, where she is living now with her family. Valeria is working primarily in the fields of portrait, fashion and commercial photography.

Beatriz Tafaner is a young photographer from Spain.

Lumia Nocito is currently a student at The Dalton School, in addition to being an Imagemaker at the International Center of Photography. She’s the head of Dalton’s photography club, the photographer for the yearbook, school newspaper, poetry magazine, and lifestyle magazine at her school. Her work has been recognized by The National Young Arts Foundation and The Scholastic Art & Writing Awards Foundation. When shooting her friends, she is in the now, and takes photos in order to preserve what’s going on for later on.

“The photography is my way to understand life”.


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SOMNIS PHOTOGRAPHY BEATRIZ TAFANER


I N S I D E

MARTINE A

JOHANNA VISION

EUPHORICALLY BEHIND

A

LUMINOUS CRAFT

T H I S

I S S U E

PG.15 STREETVUES PG.16 MY

PG.68 LITTLE

PARALLELS

PG.80

WILDLING

PG.22 SOMNIS

PG.94

FLEUR

PG.30 FIGMENTS

PG.108

THESE

THOUGHTS.

HER

JOURNAL

ANU

PG.46 JEAN

BLAMELESS SO

PG.37 GRAIN

SIN YOU

FOUND

PG.54 CHECKED ME

PG.64 LIST

OF

LOOSE GENIE OUT

SAND

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E D I T O R ’ S

L E T T E R

The time has changed for the worst and the greater good. Over the past few months I’ve became even more conscious of my daily surroundings, and I have noticed that no one admires the beauty of nature, laughter, love, smells or even scenery. We have become a technology-obsessed culture, where we can’t even take a piss without a phone in our hands. What happened to the days when we would absorb everything around us like a sponge? It seems like myself and maybe four other people I know personally have begun to notice the phenomenon, even though they are guilty of the same ridiculous behavior. Things are so outrageous to the point that I even witnessed a woman almost being run over by an ambulance, because she was far more obsessed with what was going on with her phone, instead of worrying about her safety. At that moment I was instantly inspired for the direction of the 16th edition. Yes, I know it may seem crazy to be inspired by someone’s near death experience, but inspiration comes in all forms. After a discreet analysis with my team, we wanted this edition to be about what’s visual alluring, interesting, challenging to the mind and just enticing. Lets take a moment to admire what’s compelling to us, from nature, facial characteristics, movement, sounds, the power to be expressive and assertive. I would also like to challenge you the reader, to take at least one hour out of your schedule to try something new, and actually focus on what is surrounding you without the use of your phone, tablet or computer. Then share some of those results with us, we would genuinely like to know, because our intensions are to send a message where you could actually gain something from it and in return from our readers, we would love to learn something new from you. Most importantly, the priority is to deliver a thought-provoking perception through a presentation of visuals. Essentially with editorials, culture, poetry, photography and art.

LatoyaP. Henry Latoya P. Henry Editor In Chief

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NAIMA AT M4 MODELS PHOTOGAPHY VALERIA MITELMAN


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HAPPY DAYS 2016 ACRYLICS ON BELGIAN LINEN 123,19 X 185,42 CM LARGE SCALE WORK N

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M A R T I N E

J O H A N N A

A R T I S A N

F I L E

M a r t i n e J o h a n n a.

EUPHORICALLY LUMINOUS

A R T

WORDS LATOYA P. HENRY IMAGES COURTESY OF MARTINE JOHANNA

For quite some time, I’ve had a deep fascination with the distinctiveness of Dutch painter Martine Johanna’s work, who is most noted for her acrylic paintings on linen and wooden panels. Throughout the years, Johanna contemporary paintings have delved into intense and delicate emotions. Exploring the beauty of youth into adulthood. Disclosing a consistent pattern we go through from young until old. In her earlier works many of the females highlighted, unveiled a sense of darkness fused with surrealism. Not that I don’t miss the enigmatic yet surreal paintings from before, but there’s a refreshing direction that has developed in the artist’s work. Most of the women featured in her recent paintings; stare gently as if they’re trying to reveal

a powerful riddle that is buried within. While the other characters desire you to determine the meaning behind their feelings. Johanna’s paintings surely spotlight the beauty of women, revealing an inner happiness, sadness, cause or effect. What’s most captivating is the artist’s placement of color and composition, especially for her most recent paintings Happy Days, 1988, Control 1, and Control 2, which are luminous, hyper-saturated works of the women, holding distinguished items from youth such as a sweet smiling lollipop, exploding confetti, a melting ice cream cone. Gazing intensely into an ominous future. Johanna’s paintings are visually exhilarating and cheeky, articulating a sense of skepticism and discontent.

CONTROL 2 20146 ACRYLICS ON WOOD 60 X 80CM N

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A VISION BEHIND A CRAFT

P H O T O G R A P H Y N

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INTERVIEW

KYRSTEN

BATES

Lumia is a 16-year-old female photographer from Harlem, she’s ending her junior year at Dalton High School, and uses her free time to network and build her portfolio. We had A lot of fun working with her for the Day in the Life project, and I was very surprised how mature professional, and focused she is for someone of her age. We sat down on the stairs of the brownstones across the street from Tompkins Square Park, and laughed a bit about how common it is to be an NYC kid that sips 40s in Tompkins in the summer. It was refreshing to see so much excitement and inspiration in her. How would you describe your style of photography? It seems somewhat journalistic, but all my photos are mostly candid or taken when I’m out with my friends. I feel like in my work you can kind of put yourself in my shoes, and I feel like I’m in the middle of the situation looking around me rather than an outsider looking in. I think that’s what makes my work so unique in it’s own way, but also because of my age right now I feel like I’m in an osculation between adulthood and adolescence and I think that’s a special time that isn’t very often covered or portrayed with such an insider perspective. How

would

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describe

yourself

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an

artist?

I feel that all artists are born artists and that’s something that you can’t really run from if you’re an artist. A lot of my thoughts are of art. I don’t categorize myself as only a photographer because I think photography helps me see a lot more beauty in my life that I wouldn’t be able to if I didn’t have it as an outlet. It really helps me appreciate the parts of life that mean a lot to me and I feel like I’m a very sensitive character. Photography allows me to portray that and show that view of my life to other people, and have them kind of look into who I am and relate to that and also have an understanding of the aspects of life that I get to appreciate & hopefully they find that appreciation as well. What

catches

your

eye?

What catches my eye really has to do with the way things make me feel, all the photos that I catch are moments that are really intimate to me. I can’t really categorize everything because some of my work is of people and some are more portrait-like. While others seem more like gestures people do like, for example a lot of my friends do graffiti and I’m really interested in graff culture because I think that it’s

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P H O T O G R A P H E R

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L U M I A

P H O T O G R A P H Y

P H O T O G R A P H E R

WHEN IN HARLEM

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I N E R V I E W


P H O T O G R A P H E R

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P H O T O G R A P H Y

“I feel that all artists are born artists and that’s something that you can’t really run from if you’re an artist. A lot of my thoughts are of art. I don’t categorize myself as only a photographer because I think photography helps me see a lot more beauty in my life that I wouldn’t be able to if I didn’t have it as an outlet”.

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P H O T O G R A P H E R

L U M I A

LUMIA PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY MILO SELCHAIF

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I N E R V I E W


something that can’t really be accessible to anyone who isn’t surrounded by people who do graffiti. When I choose to take a photo it’s all dependent on a feeling and capturing a moment that I want to preserve for myself. When I’m photographing the feeling that I get in my bones is satisfying in the way that the feeling manifests on paper when I see a photo printed. How

would

you

describe

a

muse?

A muse is someone that makes me feel the way photography does. Right now my muse has to be my manager because of the way she makes me feel. Knowing her and becoming this close, as I have been with her for only a month, has made me grow so much as an artist and has helped me find out so much more about myself without her even intending to do that. In the same way I’ve also helped her understand a lot more about herself by hanging out with her, she’s really inspiring to me.

P H O T O G R A P H Y

A muse is more about their character rather than mine, and it can be about my relationship with them but it doesn’t have to be, I can just kind of be fascinated by how sensitive I can be to the things that they say or gestures that they do, or who they are as person. Mostly, it’s bout someone that makes me feel the way photography does, and I shoot with them all the time because of it. How did growing up in New York City influence your art? New York City, must be one of the biggest influences on me being able to grow as an artist because life is so fast paced here, but there is also a lot of things that you are exposed to here that you wouldn’t be in other area’s of America or even the world. For example, there are so many different cultures in the city, there’s skateboarding culture, there’s graffiti culture, kids here do drugs, kids here experience all different types of friend groups and get to know all different kinds of people. There’s a ton of open-minded people here but there’s also just an open minded spirit here that you can’t find anywhere else. You can be out until like 5 or 6am and that experience in itself is not one that you can have in a lot of other places similar to New York. There’s a ton of things to see that you wouldn’t be able to anywhere else, and that is what becomes my subject matter, and exposing other people to that life and those aspects of my life especially being a young artist here. This is what makes my artwork substantive, and what has also made me grow as an artist, because I’m able to connect with other artists as well which isn’t something that’s as easily accessible anywhere else the way it is here.

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W I L D L I N G PHOTOGRAPHY NICKY ONDERWATER HAIRSTYLIST & MAKE UP ARTIST SANDRA GOVERS


PHOTOGRAPHY NICKY ONDERWATER HAIRSTYLIST & MAKE UP ARTIST SANDRA GOVERS AT ANGELIQUE HOORN AGENCY FOR ELLIS FAAS COMETICS AND KEVIN MURPHY MODEL DILYS


FLEUR PHOTOGRAPHY VALERIA MITELMAN STYLING SARAH CONEN


REALITY STUDIO PANTS REALITY STUDIO RING SABRINA DEHOFF SHOES MARNI


SHIRT BJORN BJORG BRACELETS STYLIST’S OWN


SHIRT BJORN BJORG PANTS HIEN LE BRACELETS STYLIST’S OWN SHOES ACNE STUDIO


JUMPSUIT STINE GOYA JACKET STINE GOYA HAIR BARRETTE STINE GOYA RING SABRINA DEHOFF SHOES ZARA


SHIRT DRESS HENRIK VIBSKOV EARRINGS SABRINA DEHOFF PHOTOGRAPHY VALERIA MITELMAN STYLING SARAH CONEN HAIRSTYLIST & MAKE UP ARTIST ANNA KÜRNER MODELS ANICA, NAIMA & ALICIA AT M4 MODEL MANAGEMENT


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H E R

J O U R N A L


This series presents a person of interest, because lets face it everyone is interesting. From Royalty to homeless, we all have a story to tell. We wanted to investigate the thoughts of a person from a new angle. These thoughts. Her-His Journal. Is a visual observation diary, which reveals a vivid perspective from the person who is behind the camera lens. We accompany the person of interest to discuss the roots of who they are, where they want to be and where they’re going.

to network and get inspired or the business side, which is setting up meetings, confirming gigs, going to a casting, answering emails, etc. I find myself enjoying every step, even with occasional roadblocks; it’s all worth it.

Name: Kyrsten Bates

I’ve always enjoyed castings. I genuinely believe in the art of fashion and how beautiful it is to support a designer’s line, because it’s the same thing as supporting someone’s artwork that will inspire generations of people. Walking into a casting, you can never just assume what’s going to happen, it could be an amazing experience that could change your life forever, or it could be some of your most stressful days, shifting the way you view society. But overall, you will really find yourself learning something new every single time. At a casting you’re surrounded by models from all over the world, you will find that everyone is there for a different reason in terms of what it means to them. Some models are there cause they genuinely want a steady income, some are there to support their families, some started super early because of an opportunity that came to them as a kid, and some are there because they want something to do and want to be in the “scene” and around famous people. But then you will also come across people that grew up with this dream, the ones that go out of their way to make sure they eat & shower by 6am, to arrive at a casting for 7am. People that dedicate their entire life to the industry, I’m not saying that either one is better or worst, but you get the opportunity to choose what kind of model you want to be by being exposed to all of that.

Occupation: Model, DJ, Producer, Actress, Singer, Rapper, Creative

Director, and Stylist. Location: NYC

Favorite Food: Jamaican food for the irie rastafari

summers growing up.

Describe a typical day for you? Are there any hidden surprises normally or you’re pretty much a straight arrow?

C U L T U R

Every day for me is a new surprise honestly. In HS I always thought these years would be the most pressured years of my life, but every day I find myself contemplating over a ray of possibilities that will somehow lead me to what I want in this life. The freedom that comes with literally being able to choose what I want to do every day in order to achieve my dream is an indescribable feeling. It’s hard to describe one day, because I try to do something different to work towards my dreams every day. Whether it’s shooting, styling, creative direction, brainstorming and vibing on music ideas with homies, going to an event

Go Sees, Go Sees, share a bit about the highs and lows on Go Sees?

E

T H E S E T H O U G H T S. – H E R J O U R N A L. STORY LATOYA P. HENRY PHOTOGRAPHY LUMIA NOCITO CREATIVE DIRECTION KYRSTEN BATES

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Talk about what keeps you motivated and how you manage to stay positive through challenging obstacles?

R

E

With everything I do it’s definitely easy to get overwhelmed and stressed, you get a million no’s before a yes, and have to convince a lot of people to believe in you the way you believe in yourself. If your passion means that much to you, that alone is what will motivate you every day to keep trying. My passions, my gifts, the people I love, and the things that really resonate with me motivate me and keep me positive through obstacles.

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You have a cool vibe, what’s the best way to find a moment of inner peace and happiness?

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Thanks! I appreciate that. I don’t want to say it’s easy to stay chill at hard times because it’s something I’m still working on myself, but I think finding moments every day of humbleness and understanding towards ourselves and other people is really important. Usually its other people that tend to affect us personally through our interactions. What’s more important is the way you interact with yourself because that is the base. You really can’t allow yourself to open up to others until you accept yourself first. So I would say being aware of your feelings, and accepting yourself are two really important ways of finding inner peace and happiness.

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K Y R S T E N

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“Love is something that really keeps us all going. I view love as the blood that pumps our veins, the spirit of faith within ourselves. It starts with our parents/ caretakers, the first people that show us what love is. I think its amazing the way we grow older and come more and more into terms with who we are as individuals, and take those lessons our parents teach us and find our own personal definition of it�.

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I like spending time meditating on my balcony, getting fresh air relaxes me.

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H E R

J O U R N A L


How

do

you

shoot

the

shit

with

your

crew? The modern age visual journal is Instagram, what do you normally like to document and how does your visual journal make you feel?

A lot my friends are either artists, actors, models, or writers, in one-way or another. I’ve been really lucky growing up right in the middle of NYC and coming across people like them. Usually we shoot the shit by chilling, smoking weed, talking about the intricate concepts of life and the industry, making music, or talking ideas. Always good vibes and a good time, I have a lot of respect for my friends.

Reveal what are your moment’s guilty pleasures after 8pm.

When I can’t fall asleep I love to get chocolate mousse cake from the deli across the street from my house, sit on the couch, drink milk and watch movies. I like spending time meditating on my balcony, getting fresh air relaxes me. I’m really excited summer is coming because summer nights are my favorite times of the year. I love staying out all night with friends and exploring. I also love having nights to myself to take walks, manifest and reflect on things.

A “visual journal” is a good way of describing it because I really look at my instagram as my visual diary. My instagram consists of things that happen to me every day, things that catch my eye, and things that really define my thought process. Even though I have a lot of my own work on my Instagram, it is very personal to me in the way that I’m publically displaying my mood every day. It is an amazing feeling to have supporters on instagram, because my instagram is such an extension of myself. It feels like people are supporting me for who I really am. Not just guessing who I am from endless modeling pictures and selfies, but genuinely getting a taste of my mind. How often do you recap on past materials you featured on your feed?

C

I find myself looking back on my feed when I went through something. In addition I noticed it’s like a lifetime journal you If you had to select a phrase to live by, what would it be? always have, that’s why I usually don’t like deleting personal pictures and having so many pictures on Instagram in general, they There was a quote I came across recent- are all memories and an amazing way to document your life and ly on insta that I really found a lot of value in. understand why you are, where you are in your present moment.

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“If you feel you’re in last place, get out and start your own game. Describe your definition of art? If you feel like you have a chance, try harder. And if you’re in first place, continue to reinvent yourself. You make the rules. Eve- I think art is the Universe, art is God, and art is life and rything you see around you can be changed”. -@adrienneraquel death. Art is everything; and everything can be made into art. It’s something that is so broad and indescribable and imporI think this is a very motivational quote because it reminds me that tant to this world. My definition of art is whatever resonates there’s never an end to anything. There’s always an opportunity to with my soul. When I come across it, whether it is a perreconnect to your source and completely reinvent yourself, some- son, poem, beautiful day, picture, or even a few words sometimes we give up and convince ourselves trying over isn’t an option. one says to you in passing. Art is love and art is beauty.

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Love is something that really keeps us all going. I view love as the blood that pumps our veins, the spirit of faith within ourselves. It starts with our parents/caretakers, the first people that show us what love is. I think its amazing the way we grow older and come more and more into terms with who we are as individuals, and take those lessons our parents teach us and find our own personal definition of it. Whether it is with friends, someone you’re in a relationship with, family, or your passions. I don’t believe that you can really love material objects unless it’s an instrument to create something bigger. Love is such a surreal concept that you can’t add negativity to and succeed at. it’s something you cannot call or control. It’s what saves us all at the end of the day.

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Visually,

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There’s definitely a wide range, but I should say what captivates my perspective are things that are effortlessly beautiful. Things that represent balance and polarity, things that cannot fit into one category. I love finding beauty in everything that is real. I can’t find beauty in falseness or lies. I love it when something attracts my eye at a gallery for example, and immediately I want to know about the artist. I want to know the history to it, what in their environment and thought process leads them to create this piece of work? I’m captivated by background stories and the reality of things.

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ANU PHOTOGRAPHY VALERIA MITELMAN STYLING VERONIKA NATTER


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BLAMELESS

Human

birth

is

still

a

mystery,

comming from the act, socialy claimed as “sin”, but

truly

blameless

-Vivienne Moon

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itself.


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s o y o u f o u n d m e. do you want to know the truth?

WORDS IMAGES

LATOYA COURTESY OF

P. HENRY NATASHA ALIA

There’s a rise of designers who are altering the face of design. Executing womenswear and menswear into pieces that make

a statement, and it’s not your typical trendy statement, but a statement that translates into a meaningful message. Design

has always played with the idea of politics, current events, race, religion

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demographics. Designers are exchanging the laws of playing it

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safe and expressing creative independence. What’s fascinating

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about this, new designers are developing a movement for

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various platforms. For New York City based designer,

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Natasha Alia. The designer finds a fascination with

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incorporating streetstyle detailing and tailoring to create

an interesting garment that plays at contradictions. Altering the perception of how two contrasting techniques can be combined, Natasha Alia’s garments achieve to

stimulate curiosity. With Alia’s thesis collection, the designer builds a story based on landscape visuals fusing modern and

classic silhouettes. After finding herself on top of a glacier in Svalbard, the Norwegian Archipelago, the intentions were

to create a collection that revolved around her exploration and inhabiting the uninhabitable. Combining thoughts on

global warming, personal experience and preserving the earth.

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Though the designer declares her collection is not a political

argument, and that it may pretend to be. From my point of view I think it expresses an extreme emotion of what Alia endured

when she visited the Norwegian archipelago. Visually, the

collection demonstrates what the designer was most affected by. However Alia’s goal is to investigate the dialogue between

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two specific, simultaneous existences, the reality of us here in

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New York City and the reality of our presence in Svalbard.

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Building a collection into a harmonious-contrast of

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and oversized features. One of the intriguing parts is the

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designer’s use of text on a few of the garments; some were hidden as an element of surprise, at the same time others were

boldly expressed. Articulating to “ Be Quick”, “ It was more

fun in hell”, and my favorite, “Oh hello so you found me. Do

you want to know a truth? This was not always our land. As

homeless shadows we found this place love from Svalbard.” Overall Natasha Alia is forming a new niche within design, connecting careful construction and aesthetics, exercising eco-

friendly methods of implementation for high-end techniques.

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S T R E E T V U E S

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INTERVIEW

LATOYA

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HENRY

There are a countless ways to capture an image, and from each point of view, we identify beauty from different angles. The way I look at a pair of shoes could be completely different from another person’s perspective, and for a while streetstyle photography has become an essential part of fashion week, behind the scenes and even on a day-to-day basis. We might feel that every photographer is capturing the same thing, but there’s an interesting concept of how photographers capture style. It’s definitely not simple to get out there and start randomly photographing without a vision. There’s an art to what each photographer wants to showcase. Some may want to tell a story with their images, while others want to deliver a certain emotion through their images.

capturing the styles of the fashion week crowd we decided to go in this direction. Andrew Dong: I’ve been practicing and studying photography for almost 8 years now and some of my greatest inspiration during that time has been the great street photographers like Henri Cartier-Bresson, Robert Frank, William Eggleston and later on Bill Cunningham of the New York Times and Scott Schuman of The Sartorialist (to name a few). The latter two really piqued my interest in fashion and street style specifically, although the common thread between all these great photographers was their ability to capture a genuine emotion from whatever subject or scene they came across with their lens. The genesis of Streetvues itself was a trip Imhotep and I took with two other friends to Milan and Paris that just happened to overlap with Milan and Paris Fashion weeks. I ended up shooting a quite a bit of streetstyle during the trip and Imhotep caught the photography bug as well.

Overall, what is this fascination that we have with streetstyle photography and what can we obtain from it? What I do know is that we feel a form of excitement from viewing what the photographers want to translate from their eye to ours. For New York City based photographers Andrew Dong and Imhotep Hester, the founders of Streetvues, I wanted them to explain the root of capturing an image and what compels them to photograph a certain person to create a distinctive image.

The name “Streetvues”. What’s the story behind the name and is there some significance behind the name? Andrew: The name is a play on words, and a homage to our trip to Paris where we came up with the concept. “Vue” in French roughly translates to sight, so we like to think of ourselves as offering a unique perspective on street style.

Streetvues. Share a bit about how you guys came together and what’s the difference between your concept of photographing Streetstyle, behind the scenes and live shows, versus many other outlets?

Imhotep: We wanted a name that at least in part illustrated what we were doing and where we were doing it. Also, we decided to make part of the name French since we decided to do this while in Paris. Streetvues is essentially Street view.

Imhotep Hester: Streetvues is the product of a conversation Andrew and I had while on holiday in Paris. We wanted to do something fun and creative together, and since Andrew had already been running around

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This edition is entitled “Visuals”. In terms of creating a striking image, how do you manifest a concept before photographing and what kind of vision you want to showcase to the viewer.

Lets talk about the inspiration behind the candid images you photograph during Fashion Week, Behind The Scenes and Streetstyle. Are there any distinct techniques you use and how do you know this person or moment would be intriguing.

Imhotep: Because of the nature of what we’re shooting, the “concept” is conceived in the moment. It reveals itself in a step, a look and an attitude. I only wish to showcase to the viewer moments I feel are worth capturing. Andrew: When shooting on my own, first I tend to let my eye wander and find things that make for good composition, namely, negative space, strong lines/patterns and of course lighting. Then it’s just a matter of getting the subject comfortable so that they can just let their true selves out and add an element of emotion to an image. If someone’s tense or uncomfortable - it always shows. I have done a few collaborations with other artists, and found in those types of situations it was extremely important to put together a mood or storyboard to guide the visuals we were going after. With editorials, the majority of the storyline is premeditated. How difficult is it for you to create a story behind your gorilla style of photographing?

The fact that these decisive moments are such unique moments in time that can never truly be replicated are what makes them so valuable and being able to capture and share these moments through photography is what makes me love doing it. As far as technique, half the battle is being at the right place at the right time, and the other half is just being hyper-aware of what’s going on around you and always being ready to press that shutter button at just the right instant. In practice it’s tough, I’ve had plenty of times where I was off by just a split second, or didn’t quite get the framing right, but when all the compositional and technical aspects come together just right, it’s a really good feeling.

Andrew: That’s the beauty of street style. Fashion is a way for individuals to tell their own story simply by how they choose to dress and present themselves to the world. For us then, it’s simply a matter of seeking out individuals with a story to tell and doing our best to capturing it genuinely. You know the old saying, ‘A picture is worth a thousand words.’ - It really is true. Imhotep: I think it all depends on the stage and players that are available. Sometimes we get really lucky with an interesting cast, beautiful backgrounds and ideal lighting and other times we have to really be patient and ponder and wait for that magic moment.

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Andrew: I have to reference Henri CartierBresson and his idea of the ‘Decisive Moment’ in photography - the very instant when all the unharmonious parts of the visual landscape come together for one fleeting fraction of a second to create something beautiful. We all experience these moments in our lives, whether we’re lying in the grass staring at the leaves on the trees and then the wind blows them just right... or that moment when you make eye contact with someone and exchange a world of meaning without ever saying a word. Capturing moments like these is what street photography is all about. There’s a certain exhilarating feeling you get when you catch one of these genuine moments that you just can’t replicate by having someone pose a certain way or walk a certain way.

Imhotep: I can’t say I use any specific technique. I just trust my eyes and wait for a moment or detail that makes me feel something. I think ultimately I’m capturing a feeling.

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“That’s the beauty of street style. Fashion is a way for individuals to tell their own story simply by how they choose to dress and present themselves to the world. For us then, it’s simply a matter of seeking out individuals with a story to tell and doing our best to capturing it genuinely. You know the old saying, ‘A picture is worth a thousand words.’ - It really is true”. - Andrew

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The statement. Is there a specific statement translated through your work that you want to people to understand? Why? Imhotep: I ing what

and modern art has always been my go-to for inspiration. I’ve also always been drawn to high fashion photography and travel photos of exotic destinations. Maybe because of this I tend to look for the simple, natural and beautiful.

think we’re still definthat is for Streetvues.

Andrew: I never formally studied art and photography beyond a few elective classes in college so I can’t speak to any particular type of genre that appeals to me more than any other but in general I’m drawn to art and photography that challenge your perspective and lead you to think about the world in different ways. I suppose a favorite artist of mine who is a good example of this is Richard Serra, whose huge yet geometrically simple metal sculptures literally bend your perception. His pieces have definitely impacted my photography through the use of negative space as they’re examples of how what isn’t there is as important as what is there.

Andrew: I think our statement is still a work in progress. For my photography is about exploration, and Streetvues is just another avenue of that. Right now, my main goal is to improve my craft, try to develop my own visual style and if along the way I can share what I’ve seen with people around the world and create some positive emotions and good vibes then I’m happy.

P H O T O G R A P H Y

During the selection process starting with Andrew Dong, how do you select your final images? Imhotep Hester what do you look for during the editing process when you select your final images? Overall as a group, how do you both merge ideas into one for Streetvues?

With every creation there’s a challenge, describe the toughest obstacle you’ve faced and how difficult is it to touch base with various areas of photography?

Andrew: It really boils down to finding images that stand out from the rest. We try merging two sets of criteria, one from a photographic standpoint - is the photo technically sound, is the composition strong, etc. Second from a style perspective - does this person have a story to tell, or does the way they choose to present themselves to the world inspire something, or do they just have that certain ‘je nais se quoi’ as the French would say. If we can answer both these sets of criteria positively about an image then it gets set aside as a select. From there, we try to find themes or visual motifs that can tie images from different people, places and times together to tell a loose visual narrative about fashion and style.

Andrew: For me the biggest challenge is also one of the biggest advantages of modern photography. Digital has made photography such an accessible art form that almost anyone can do it. Just about everyone has a smart phone in their pocket and can create images, and a lot of those are beautiful. Shooting digital versus analog film makes it so that we can get instant feedback on what we’re shooting. But these advantages are also challenges. It’s a challenge to stand out with a unique visual style when there are so many talented people also pursuing their own dreams. And shooting digital versus film also has its drawbacks - there’s definitely something to be said about being entirely present in the moment, something that film almost forces you to do since you’re not looking at the LCD screen on the back of your camera after every shot. It forces you to slow down, think and use your mind to visualize a shot, which I believe is a great skill to practice. I actually turned off the auto preview on my camera so I’m not tempted to look at every shot while I’m shooting digital.

Imhotep: When in the selection process I look for images that strike me. Images that I find myself staring at in appreciation of the subject and composition. When selecting images together we just discuss, sometimes every image if need be. What genre of art and photography do you find the most interesting and how do you combine concepts together. Imhotep: I’ve been a graphic designer for years

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“I think sometimes the greatest obstacle is finding that special moment that calls you to capture it. I think many photographers just take as many photos as they can in hopes of capturing something special that maybe they didn’t see, but I think in doing this they actually miss it. Photography has taught me that sometimes it is best to be still and wait”.- Imhotep

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Imhotep: I think sometimes the greatest obstacle is finding that special moment that calls you to capture it. I think many photographers just take as many photos as they can in hopes of capturing something special that maybe they didn’t see, but I think in doing this they actually miss it. Photography has taught me that sometimes it is best to be still and wait.

ing to try and bring someone else’s creative vision to life while still bringing my own imprint to the project. Most importantly though, it forced me to get out of my comfort zone and I really learned a lot from the experience. I’ve been meeting a lot of cool, creative folks when I’m out shooting during fashion week and hoping to do some more collaborative work in the near future.

Do you think when photographing a subject there’s a gift and a curse? If so, describe your personal perspective?

Imhotep: I’ve been developing an interest in art directing and photographing for fashion. I also plan on putting together or photo book of photographs from my travels.

Imhotep: I think there can be. Like photographing a subject that is so extremely interesting to see but they stiffen up in from of the camera. That can really make things difficult, especially when you can see the potential for an amazing photo. The term “Visual”, if you had three words to describe it, what would it be? Starting with Imhotep, and what are your thoughts Andrew? Imhotep:

Eyes

revealing

Imhotep: Do it because you love it, because it woke you up this morning, because it kept you up last night. Know that the world is full of people, places and things that can and will inspire you. Take as much of that inspiration in as you can, and also share that inspiration when you can.

life.

Andrew: The first three words that pop into my head are ‘storytelling,’ ‘beauty,’ and ‘emotion.’ The world we experience with our eyes is full of beauty, stories and emotion as long as we’re willing to seek it out. In the future, are there any projects you’re both looking forward too, together and separately?

Andrew: I still feel I have a ways to go myself, but for someone who is just starting out it’s important to go out and see as much art and photography as possible, even outside of whatever your specific interest or style is. Seek inspiration wherever you go and don’t be surprised to find it where you’re least expecting it.

Andrew: I shot a music video last year with a friend @tygapaw who is a super talented DJ and producer. The process was completely different from what I’m used to when shooting on my own. It’s certainly more challeng-

Then it’s just a matter of getting out there and shooting as much as possible. Practice, practice, practice. Shoot with confidence and an open mind. Most importantly, have fun and enjoy the ride!

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A bit of insightful advice to our readers, is there something you would like to share with those following your path or seeking to follow the path of photography?

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I bet you won’t wake me With a smile of Scorching my soul, Forcing Your luminescent Energizing me for

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h

the

every sun open my

up

mornin rays, eyesligh day. A R I E L L E

e

s

p

r

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n

g

.

s

u

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C H A M B E R S

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.108

P O E T R Y


I

bet

you

Like The I

bet

In

won’t

an

Leaving

brisk the

you

Wondering if

are

in

just

my

bet

you

chaos

spinning

tornado,

are

a

golden

imagination;

you

among

attention

the

head

random streets.

my

of

a

if

at

City

capture

midst

my

life

warmth

real.

child,

internal.

don’t

exist.

P

I

my

York

won’t

you

Illustrated

into

New

Like Or

come

overwhelming

O

bet

a

Energizing

Or

bet

To

you

care

Unfolding Petal I

bet

That

There’s

smile

my

open

Your

I

me

you

by

every sun

you

make

deconstruct

me

like

won’t

reach

early

petal, my

N

U

-

M

O

D

light

be,

effort

me.

flower.

precariously. my

pistil.

blossom...

with

t

to

the

penetrate

day.

seem

a

morning

evolution

soul,

the

like

to

rays,

eyes-

for

patient

morning

my

luminescent

me aren’t

of

up

Y

Forcing

wake

R

Scorching

won’t

T

With

you

E

I

you.

h

e

s

p

r

i

n

g

.

s

u

m

m

e

r

e

d

i

t

i

o

n

.109


I bet you won’t be my perfectly brewed morning coffee. And I

bet

all

you

Fulfilling

won’t

Yeah

Y R

Far,

bet

T E

Frolicking In

O

you

you

I

lose

these

bet

To

you

your

Your

Where

from

kelley days

days

rise. rise,

down.

away your

hand

the

In

run

The

with

in

green

won’t

revert

I

love

If I

-

M

O

D

t

h

e

s

p

r

i

n

g

.

mind, hand,

pastures. back

angels

grazed

stress,

light,

truth,

In

U

City

worry,

In

N

me,

without

without

little

you,

cravings

stay

won’t

far

ignite

while,

you

under;

And

P

me

caffeinated

before

Stay I

let

your

Before

the

s

u

m

m

your

you

bet

you

e

r

innocence.

e

didn’t

d

i

t

i

o

even

n

.110

innocence. know

exist.

that.


A R I E L L E

C H A M B E R S

N

U

-

M

O

D

t

P O E T R Y

h

e

s

p

r

i

n

g

.

s

u

m

m

e

r

e

d

i

t

i

o

n

.111


A R I E L L E

I To

C H A M B E R S

P O E T R Y

bet

you

won’t

return

those

same

flustered

streets

Yearning

for

Reciprocally

me.

questioning

Was

if

merely

I

bet

I,

too,

a

fantasy.

you

won’t.

I bet it will all just be a figment of my imaginationA

dream,

A

wish,

I

bet.

Until

N

U

-

M

you

O

D

t

h

e

s

can

p

r

i

n

g

.

s

u

m

m

finally

e

r

e

d

i

t

i

o

n

.112

bet

on

me.


I

bet

I

bet

I

bet

Your

you

won’t

you

you

eradicate

won’t

won’t

get

let

all

me

essence

lost

be

your

of

with

meditation elevation

Your All

for

And

you

those

Was I

be

your

remedy.

won’t

same

flustered

for

questioning

merely

if

streets

me.

I,

a

bet

return

Y

Reciprocally

me

R

Yearning

bet

let

acknowledgement.

T

To

won’t

acknowledgement.

E

I

you

your

appreciation

O

bet

sensation

your

P

I

me.

relaxation

Your

Just

time.

too,

fantasy.

you

won’t.

I bet it will all just be a figment of my imaginationA

dream,

A I

Until

wish,

you

can

N

finally

U

-

M

O

bet

D

t

bet.

on

h

e

me.

s

p

r

i

n

g

.

s

u

m

m

e

r

e

d

i

t

i

o

n

.113


GRAIN OF LOOSE SAND PHOTOGRAPHY NANCY SCHOENMAKERS


PANTS LEVI’S


T-SHIRT G-STAR PANTS CALVIN KLEIN


SHORTS G-STAR


T-SHIRT RALPH LAUREN PANTS RALPH LAUREN


T-SHIRT SUPREMEBEING


BRIEF CALVIN KLEIN


UNDERWEAR CLAESENS PHOTOGRAPHY NANCY SCHOENMAKERS GROOMING AMBER WEIJERS MODEL TOYIN AT ICE MODELS


The

Cape

beautiful Town,

environment

South

Africa

of

the

inspired

city

of

Nancy

Schoenmakers to take a trip to that area. Both the

people

triggered

her

between

the

and

environment

creativity

of

to

shoot

Cape a

Town story

on the beach. The images show a deep contrast which

Nancy

the story.

model

believes,

and

brings

a

the

poetic

background, touch

to


J

E

PHOTOGRAPHY ADAM WILLETT STYLING AMY WILLETT

A

N


G

E

N

I

E

SUNGLASSES: EMPORIUM + NOSE RING: LOVISA SHIRT H&M SHIRT LEE COOPER SHIRT NIQUE BODYSUIT AMERICAN APPAREL SHOES ZU SHOES


NOSE RING LOVISA SHIRT H&M SHIRT LEE COOPER SHIRT NIQUE


EAR RINGS LOVISA JEANS RIDERS BY LEE SKIRT SHEIKE


SUNGLASSES CAST EYEWEAR NOSE RING LOVISA TOP HOPELESS LINGERIE JEANS ACNE STUDIOS SKIRT LEE JEANS THUMB RING DIVA ACCESSORIES


TOP BALLETTO BODY JEANS KSUBI JACKET NIQUE JEANS LEVIS


EAR & NOSE RINGS LOVISA JEANS KSUBI JACKET LEE COOPER JACKET UNIQLO CUFF MISSSHOP


NOSE RINGS LOVISA JACKET WRANGLER


NOSE RING LOVISA JEANS KSUBI SKIRT LEE JEANS SKIRT NOBODY DENIM BOOTS TOPSHOP


LIP RING LOVISA JACKET ASOS VEST LEVIS SHIRT SPORTSGIRL SHORTS B FREE INTIMATE APPAREL SLIDES ASOS


NOSE RING LOVISA SUNGLASSES EMPORIUM + SHIRT H&M BODYSUIT AMERICAN APPAREL SKIRT SHEIKE PHOTOGRAPHY ADAM WILLETT STYLING AMY WILLETT HAIRSTYLIST & MAKE UP ARTIST ASHLEIGH CARPENTER MODEL ASHLEE ANNE


C

H

E

C OUT

BLACK BEADED DROP EARRINGS H&M CONSCIOUS ROLLED TURTLE NECK MADELENE KADZIELA GEOMETRIC FLEECE JUMPER TOP SHOP

K

E

D


PHOTOGRAPHY CARMEN ROSE STYLING MADELENE KADZIELA


NUDE BODY SUIT TOP SHOP PLAID BOMBER JACKET ROLLERS RIBBED SOCKS AMERICAN APPAREL 1460 SMOOTH HIGH TOP BOOTS DR. MARTENS


BLACK BEADED DROP EARRINGS H&M CONSCIOUS SILK KNIT PLAID DRESS STELLA MCCARTNEY 1460 SMOOTH HIGH TOP BOOTS DR. MARTENS


RIBBED SKIVE ALEXANDER MCQUEEN CHECKED BOMBER JACKET VINTAGE PIN STRIPPED PLEATED SKIRT VINTAGE


CHECKED FLARED CUFF SHIRT MADELENE KADZIELA CHECKED FLARED PANTS MADELENE KADZIELA PIN STRIPPED COAT TOP SHOP


BLACK BEADED DROP EARRINGS H&M CONSCIOUS ROLLED TURTLE NECK MADELENE KADZIELA GEOMETRIC FLEECE JUMPER TOP SHOP


RIBBED SKIVE ALEXANDER MCQUEEN JACKET ZARA


CHECKED FLARED CUFF SHIRT MADELENE KADZIELA CHECKED FLARED PANTS MADELENE KADZIELA PIN STRIPPED COAT TOP SHOP PHOTOGRAPHY CARMEN ROSE STYLING MADELENE KADZIELA HAIRSTYLIST BARNEY GLEESON MAKE UP ARTIST MAE TAYLOR USING MAC COSMETICS MODEL MORVEN AT LONDON MANAGEMENT


L

N

U

I

S

T

Ellery www.elleryland.com

Topshop www.topshop.com

Acne www.acnestudios.com

Cast Eyewear www.casteyewear.com

B Free Intimate Apparel bfreeaustralia.com.au

Jane König www.janekoenig.com

Gucci www.gucci.com

Búl www.bul.com.au

Bec & Bridge www.becandbridge.com

Hopeless Lingerie hopelesslingerie.com.au

Retrock retrock.com

Ivy Revel www.ivyrevel.com

Shakuhachi www.shakuhachi.net

H&M www.hm.com

Ginger & Smart www.gingerandsmart.com

Lee Jeans www.lee.com

Áeron aeron.hu/en

Vibe Harsloef www.vibeharsloef.dk

Levi’s www.levi.com

Falke www.falke.com/uk_en

Pleasure State www.pleasurestate.com.au

Balletto Body ballettobody.com

The Garden Studio www.thegardenstudio.hu

Melampo www.melampo.eu

G-Star www.g-star.com

Maison Margiela www.maisonmargiela.com

Harlequin Market www.harlequinmarket.com

Ksubi ksubi.com

Reality Studio www.realitystudio.de

Stine Goya stinegoya.com

Calvin Klein www.calvinklein.com

Ann Demeulemeester www.anndemeulemeester.be

Alexander McQueen www.alexandermcqueen.com

Nique www.nique.com.au

Sabrina Dehoff www.sabrinadehoff.com

Sportsgirl www.sportsgirl.com.au

Ralph Lauren www.ralphlauren.com

Wolford www.wolfordshop.com

Lovisa www.lovisa.com.au

Uniqlo www.uniqlo.com

Marni www.marni.com

Riders by Lee ridersbylee.com

Supremebeing www.supremebeing.com

Madelene Kadziela www.madelenekadziela.com

Lee Cooper www.leecooper.com

Missshop www.myer.com.au

Bjorn Bjorg www.bjornborg.com

Stella McCartney www.stellamccartney.com

Claesens www.claesens.com

American Apparel store.americanapparel.net

Nique www.nique.com.au

Nobody Denim nobodydenim.com

Hien Le hien-le.com

Mango www.mango.com

Zara www.zara.com

Dr. Martens www.drmartens.com/us

Zu Shoes www.zushoe.com.au

Asos www.asos.com

Henrik Vibskov www.henrikvibskov.com

Milly www.milly.com

-

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h

e

s

p

r

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g

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s

u

m

m

e

r

e

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i

t

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o

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NU - MODE´ DESIGN ART & CULTURE

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Morven

A

The spring . summer Edition no.16 Photography Carmen rose

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16

"Visuals" Edition #16 The Spring . Summer Issue  

“Visuals” The spring summer edition, which investigates the power of thought provoking images. Seeking out what’s visually alluring, interes...

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