FRED ROGERS AND DAVID NEWELL, AS SPEEDY DELIVERY’S MR. MCFEELY, STAND ON THE FRONT PORCH SET WHILE FILMING AN EPISODE OF MISTER ROGERS’ NEIGHBORHOOD. IMAGE COURTESY OF THE FRED ROGERS COMPANY/FOCUS FEATURES.
The music of 29-year-old English musician Bruno Major is designed to make you cry. His debut album A Song For Every Moon is a syllabus of heartbreak and sadness that could squeeze a tear out of the most hardened soul
The street status phenomenon collides with a spiky fetishistic elegance for an idiosyncratic take on what dressing up means today.
MARY-KATE AND ASHLEY OLSEN PHOTOGRAPHED BY STEVEN PAN FOR INTERVIEW MAGAZINE.
What’s a better social screed for our time than a fucked up, noisy rap song? And who better to perform such a song than an artist born out of Baltimore riots, a military past, and a healthy respect for anti-establishment legends like Throbbing Gristle and Ice Cube? Enter JPEGMAFIA, who’s captured the internet’s attention treading ground no other rapper is willing to touch.
Bo Burnham has made you laugh on camera with his roles in The Big Sick and Rough Night , and he’ll continue to do so in his latest project —this time from behind the lens. Eighth Grade , Burnham’s directorial debut that enamored audiences at Sundance and SXSW, follows the life of Kayla, [Elsie Fisher] a middle-schooler growing up in a time where social media is a form of socializing. In the trailer, we see Kayla’s confidence in her online life as she rattles off the typical YouTuber sign-off, “As always, make sure to share and subscribe to my channel” with ease, but struggle IRL to interact with her flesh-and-blood classmates
“Next time I’ll be kinder with you,” Kimbra promises in the opening verse of “Version of Me,” the achy, ‘90s-inspired ballad and latest single off her forthcoming album, Primal Heart . While the tender pledge seems most likely aimed towards a lover—“There’s a better version of me, stay for the person I’ll be,” she later pleads—the sweeping confessional reverberates with an air of intimate self-reflection. It almost feels like Kimbra is reassuring herself
Another year, another NADA New York. The art fair, which opened yesterday in the cavernous Skylight Clarkson Square, brings together galleries from around the globe to showcase what’s new and happening in the art world. Compared to the much more staid Armory Show—taking place this same weekend, up the street—NADA is always refreshingly fun, with its diverse collection of fascinating, and sometimes head-scratching art from up-and-coming dealers and emerging artists. Click through the gallery above to see 10 particularly outstanding works from the fair.
The spirit of resistance alive in America today is only able to exist because of those who helped to clear a path for us to march on freely.
Kevin Ma isn’t bothered with a five-year plan. “Every day, we’re just trying to improve on the last one,” says the founder of the men’s streetwear bible Hypebeast . For the 35-year-old Canadian entrepreneur, who has grown his company from a scrappy digital resource for sneakerheads into a global cultural force, that slow-and-steady approach seems to be working just fine