The popular youth culture magazine Dazed & Confused has announced that they are changing their strategy for 2014. First, they plan to decrease the number of print issues to 6, and instead, focus towards increasing their online audience and mobile. “People are changing their reading habits,” said Jefferson Hack, editorial director and founder of Dazed […]
Skateboarder Magazine Goes Digital Only—Another Print Publication Gone
While Skateboarder Magazine, owned by GrindMedia, touted its new and improved online version with more videos, photos, and features than ever before, the bad news that subscribers received in a letter with their Feb/March 2013 issue was that the print version would no longer be available. Subscribers of the print issues were offered the option […]
The Brilliance of 48 Hour Magazine -Redefining Publishing Has Never Been So Fun
Using modern tools such as MagCloud, InDesign, crowdsourcing, web-to-print production, and more, these San Francisco writers pulled-off the unthinkable.
10 Deep’s Emeka Obi Talks with Label Networks TV about the Birth of the Legendary NYC Streetwear Label, the History of Streetwear, Where Things are Headed Next
10 Deep is a true legendary brand in streetwear, having been around for 12 years and pushing the scene before it was even coined as the subculture called “streetwear.” “We’ve been riding the wave of highs and lows since its existence,” says Emeka Obi, the Marketing and PR Director for 10 Deep in an exclusive interview with Label Networks TV at MAGIC Fashion Trade Show. “We come from a variety of different things and where things started, ranging from punk, skateboarding, hip-hop and where things fuse together into socially relevant forms. Our work is a part of these things -sometimes political, sometimes nonsensical -cues taken from global influences.”
Cool to Do Lo-Fi: The Resurgence of Low-Tech Clean in Upper Street Fashion Styles Stirs Outerwear Industry Back to Classics for Winter 2008-09
Coming from a winter sports background where outwear styles and textiles continue to move in more technical, waterproof directions, it was quite refreshing to come across a growing subculture in winter fashion that’s completely Lo-Fi and Low-Tech as seen for example, with the comeback of Marlene pants and revival of Woolrich Woolen Mills from various designers.