Savana Ogburn and Thea Armstrong let us know it’s all going to be alright in this magical multi-media collaboration.
Camile Montoya gives us a peek into her mind. Click on for fashion, photography, and collage work that challenge the notion of communication and intimacy in the 21st century world of social media.
“Curly Sue Found Dead” (2016) reworks the male-dominated narrative of organized crime in America by creating the story of one woman: Susanna Crespo a.k.a Curly Sue. She thrives in 1980s Miami, the height of cocaine trafficking and the Miami Drug Wars. While exploring the glamorization of “the gangster” through pop culture, the narrative branding of props and evidence brings this character to life.
In this photo series, Megan Magdalena Bourne brings us clowns, Jeffrey Campbell, and a ton of glam. Because fuck gender, but yay clowns!
In this photo essay, Viviana Illanes explores the absolution of loneliness and intimacy of human connections through film photography. It’s heartbreaking and raw in all the best ways.
Ellie Rosenwasser lays down some real wisdom in her dissection of smooth-talking boys and “the scene” of arts and music: “The lesson I’ve learned is to not mess around with skaters who allude to promises of truth and sensitivity. I’m taking the high road and staying the hell away from charming, lanky, white boy musicians with jawlines that could pierce my skin if they tried.”
Zoe Allen shares her all-too-familiar experience the anxiety of trying to create a perception of oneself on social media. “It is human to care, but I am sick of caring this much.”