What does the label even mean in a time of sexual fluidity? And what about the ‘bachelorette party’ problem?
A Smith College initiative called “Failing Well” is one of a crop of university programs that aim to help high achievers cope with basic setbacks.
LFWM SS18 illustrations By Angelo Mitakos Continue reading…
It’s the final day at Ascot. Don’t place a bet until you’ve checked with us first… By GQ Continue reading…
From Britain’s oldest pub to Michelin star chefs, GQ have found you the best pubs in Britain with vast beer gardens and seriously good food By GQ Continue reading…
Following her triumphant takeover of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, it seemed that Comme des Garçons’ Rei Kawakubo was ready to party and let her hair down at today’s Comme des Garçons Homme Plus show.
In Japan there is an aesthetic term called wabi-sabi, which translated as the idea that fabrics look more beautiful as they age and take on the form, the wear and tear, of their owner. It is exemplified by the use of boro stitching and patch-working that was traditionally practiced by the poorer working classes, to mend their clothes in expensive fabrics to give them a longer lifespan.
From his Queens apartment, Mr. Rainbow makes parody videos of himself interviewing political figures
Last weekend, The Guardian published a story that probably didn’t surprise or outrage me as much as its writing and editor were hoping. In it, the reporter visited a secretive factory in Romania owned by equally secretive LVMH subsidiary Somarest and observed the factory’s raison d’être : manufacturing the uppers for Louis Vuitton shoes, which would then be shipped to Italy, joined with their attendant soles and legally labeled “Made in Italy,” meeting the letter (if maybe not the spirit) of European trade laws concerning disclosure of a product’s country of origin. In order for a product to be legally labeled as made in a particular European locale, “the last, substantial, economically justified processing” step has to take place in that country.
The designer Ludovic de Saint Sernin, a Balmain alum, debuts a small collection in Paris this week.