We caught Lorde bring her latest album ‘Melodrama’ to Boston.
This week’s #moderngirlcrush is 17-year-old Adele Sakey, a freelance photographer and Passion Pit groupie. We talked with her about the Boston music & photography scene, taking action in light of the election, and what being a Modern Girl means to her.
Our fave babe Megan Magdalena Bourne brings us this conversation and photo editorial with Vancouver-based drag queen and event producer Jane Smoker. Check out Megan’s hand-painted leather jackets in the Polaroids!
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.
This Sunday, I took a trip to the Black Market (an arts market, not that market) in Cambridge, MA brought to life by Boston Hassle. Read on for some of my favorite modern girl artists and sellers to keep an eye on!
In this photo series, Megan Magdalena Bourne brings us clowns, Jeffrey Campbell, and a ton of glam. Because fuck gender, but yay clowns!
Meet Yasmine Panah – our favorite NYC music business babe. She started working at Cult Records when she was only 18 (!) and now she’s killin’ it as a campaign manager at Weller Media Agency. As our #moderngirlcrush of the week, we talked to her about her career, where the music industry is headed, groupies, and her current music faves. We can’t get enough of Yasmine – read on to see why!
finding home within yourself is the difference between being alone and being lonely. allow yourself to enjoy being alone, and if you ever feel lonely, just know that your home will always be there, waiting for you.
This past Friday, Chaia and I got to experience a new exhibit at the Institute of Contemporary Art in Boston called “In Search of Vanished Blood” by Indian installation artist Nalini Malani. The piece allowed us to be a part of the art; the installation was not complete until we were in it. Malani’s work moved the both of us so much that we decided to share some of the visuals and our own words below.