That Time When is Interview ’s weekly trip through the pop-cultural space-time continuum, where we return to some of the most overlooked moments from issues past. In this edition, we revisit our March 1984 cover story, featuring everyone’s favorite jazzerciser-turned-jailbird, Jane Fonda, to find out how one good at-home workout can help save the world
Photo by Jack McKain. This is “Add to Queue,” our attempt to sort through the cacophony of music floating in the algorithmic atmosphere by consulting the experts themselves. Our favorite musicians tell us about their favorite music—the sad, the happy, the dinner party-y, the songs they want played at their funeral. Before Allen Stone and I start our interview, I have a promise to keep
In order to live a happy life there are a few things I tend to avoid: hot coffee, the L train on weekends, Instagram influencers, and above all scary movies. I hate horror so much so that I have yet to watch The Exorcist or IT , but sometimes life isn’t fair, and one day I was forced to watch The Ring , and it nearly destroyed me
A photographer, filmmaker, and longtime friend of Interview, Nadia Lee Cohen is all dressed up with nowhere to go, aside from her own studio, of course. From roller-skating waitress to red-caped matador, the self-portrait pro gives us an exclusive look at just how many selves she really has this Halloween. ——— THE GUILTY WITCH ——— THE RELUCTANT MATADOR ——— THE “MADE” MAN ——— THE NEW GIRL ——— THE COURT JESTER ——— THE DISTRACTED SHOWGIRL ——— Hair: Sami Knight Make-up: Lily Keys Production design: Brittany Porter Production design assistant: TJ Hamouzas Studio Assistant: Lilia Gabbro Special Thanks to The Dream Factory LA The post Nadia Lee Cohen Tries On Some Halloween Costumes appeared first on Interview Magazine
“Going Out” is a column celebrating the legacy of our founder, Andy Warhol. Long ago, in the disco ball-refracted days of The Factory, Warhol’s Interview chronicled the comings and goings of the downtown scene, spotlighting its ever-eccentric populace in their favorite dimly lit haunts.
Sweater by BALENCIAGA. For years after its publication in 2007, André Aciman’s Call Me by Your Name was traded like a secret among friends—particularly in gay circles
From left: Morgan Simpson, drums. Matt Kwasniewski-Kelvin, vocals and guitar. Geordie Greep, vocals and guitar.
Tank Top and Jeans by Disquared2.
Photo by NIKA On his latest album, True Love , Devon Welsh is singular. That’s not to say that the incisive singer-songwriter is alone in the world, but it wouldn’t be such a bad thing if he were
Scarlett Sabet’s poetry is felt three-fold when she performs it. The written words aren’t the same when she says them; they are trance-like, told as if from memory