Tuesday, September 29, 2020
close [x]
to:

Трэвис Скотт на обложке журнала The Face (3)

Magnum 70
TheNewYorkTimes - Session

lightboxes

You have to log in to have access to lightboxes

 

EN_01445361_0003
EN_01445361_0003
11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ?? one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ?'normal?". In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd?.s death. Travis says he?.s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap?.s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ?'People are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,?" he says. ?'We got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.?" From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ?'Pretty much everything we?.ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ?? and sometimes it?.s at the intersection of all of these things,?" Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ?'This year has been a lot, and like Cape Town?.s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.?" ?? There?.s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ?'warrior police?" and how they need to change. ?? A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ?? A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ?'there is no discrimination in the natural world?? this is open for all of us.?" As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ?? For music, there?.s everything from London?.s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto?.s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx?.s Sie7etr3 crew. ?? For TV and film, there?.s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud?.s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino?.s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ?? Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men?.s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE?.s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy?.s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo?.s portfolio on London?.s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster?? ?'she?.s got more Lambos than me!?" On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement?? ?'That means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I?.m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It?.s a big picture. It?.s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ?'You?.re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that?.s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.?" On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ?'I couldn?.t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There?.s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.?" On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled?? ?'I was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,?" he sighs. ?'It was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know??" On his faith inspired by Kanye West?? ?'My grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,?" he says. ?'I mean, I?.ve made records where I don?.t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it?.s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye?.s music] was church-inspired, too.?" About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today?.s ?"always on?. audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It?.s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ?? through audio, video and the written word. It?.s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ?? and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures 11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ??" one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ??snormal???. In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd???s death. Travis says he???s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap???s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ??sPeople are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,??? he says. ??sWe got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.??? From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ??sPretty much everything we???ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ??" and sometimes it???s at the intersection of all of these things,??? Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ??sThis year has been a lot, and like Cape Town???s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.??? ??" There???s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ??swarrior police??? and how they need to change. ??" A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ??" A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ??sthere is no discrimination in the natural world??S this is open for all of us.??? As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ??" For music, there???s everything from London???s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto???s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx???s Sie7etr3 crew. ??" For TV and film, there???s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud???s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino???s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ??" Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men???s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE???s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy???s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo???s portfolio on London???s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster??S ??sshe???s got more Lambos than me!??? On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement??S ??sThat means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I???m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It???s a big picture. It???s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ??sYou???re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that???s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.??? On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ??sI couldn???t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There???s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.??? On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled??S ??sI was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,??? he sighs. ??sIt was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know???? On his faith inspired by Kanye West??S ??sMy grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,??? he says. ??sI mean, I???ve made records where I don???t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it???s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye???s music] was church-inspired, too.??? About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today???s ???always on??? audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It???s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ??" through audio, video and the written word. It???s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ??" and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures
Fees charged by the agency are for the agency?.s services only, and do not, nor are they intended to, convey to the user any ownership of Copyright or License in the material. The agency does not claim any ownership including but not limited to Copyright
EN_01445361_0001
EN_01445361_0001
11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ?? one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ?'normal?". In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd?.s death. Travis says he?.s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap?.s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ?'People are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,?" he says. ?'We got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.?" From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ?'Pretty much everything we?.ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ?? and sometimes it?.s at the intersection of all of these things,?" Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ?'This year has been a lot, and like Cape Town?.s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.?" ?? There?.s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ?'warrior police?" and how they need to change. ?? A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ?? A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ?'there is no discrimination in the natural world?? this is open for all of us.?" As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ?? For music, there?.s everything from London?.s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto?.s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx?.s Sie7etr3 crew. ?? For TV and film, there?.s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud?.s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino?.s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ?? Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men?.s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE?.s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy?.s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo?.s portfolio on London?.s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster?? ?'she?.s got more Lambos than me!?" On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement?? ?'That means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I?.m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It?.s a big picture. It?.s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ?'You?.re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that?.s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.?" On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ?'I couldn?.t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There?.s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.?" On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled?? ?'I was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,?" he sighs. ?'It was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know??" On his faith inspired by Kanye West?? ?'My grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,?" he says. ?'I mean, I?.ve made records where I don?.t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it?.s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye?.s music] was church-inspired, too.?" About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today?.s ?"always on?. audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It?.s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ?? through audio, video and the written word. It?.s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ?? and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures 11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ??" one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ??snormal???. In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd???s death. Travis says he???s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap???s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ??sPeople are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,??? he says. ??sWe got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.??? From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ??sPretty much everything we???ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ??" and sometimes it???s at the intersection of all of these things,??? Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ??sThis year has been a lot, and like Cape Town???s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.??? ??" There???s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ??swarrior police??? and how they need to change. ??" A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ??" A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ??sthere is no discrimination in the natural world??S this is open for all of us.??? As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ??" For music, there???s everything from London???s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto???s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx???s Sie7etr3 crew. ??" For TV and film, there???s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud???s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino???s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ??" Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men???s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE???s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy???s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo???s portfolio on London???s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster??S ??sshe???s got more Lambos than me!??? On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement??S ??sThat means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I???m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It???s a big picture. It???s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ??sYou???re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that???s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.??? On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ??sI couldn???t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There???s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.??? On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled??S ??sI was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,??? he sighs. ??sIt was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know???? On his faith inspired by Kanye West??S ??sMy grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,??? he says. ??sI mean, I???ve made records where I don???t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it???s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye???s music] was church-inspired, too.??? About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today???s ???always on??? audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It???s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ??" through audio, video and the written word. It???s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ??" and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures
Fees charged by the agency are for the agency?.s services only, and do not, nor are they intended to, convey to the user any ownership of Copyright or License in the material. The agency does not claim any ownership including but not limited to Copyright
EN_01445361_0002
EN_01445361_0002
11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ?? one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ?'normal?". In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd?.s death. Travis says he?.s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap?.s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ?'People are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,?" he says. ?'We got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.?" From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ?'Pretty much everything we?.ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ?? and sometimes it?.s at the intersection of all of these things,?" Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ?'This year has been a lot, and like Cape Town?.s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.?" ?? There?.s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ?'warrior police?" and how they need to change. ?? A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ?? A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ?'there is no discrimination in the natural world?? this is open for all of us.?" As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ?? For music, there?.s everything from London?.s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto?.s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx?.s Sie7etr3 crew. ?? For TV and film, there?.s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud?.s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino?.s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ?? Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men?.s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE?.s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy?.s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo?.s portfolio on London?.s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster?? ?'she?.s got more Lambos than me!?" On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement?? ?'That means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I?.m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It?.s a big picture. It?.s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ?'You?.re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that?.s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.?" On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ?'I couldn?.t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There?.s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.?" On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled?? ?'I was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,?" he sighs. ?'It was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know??" On his faith inspired by Kanye West?? ?'My grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,?" he says. ?'I mean, I?.ve made records where I don?.t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it?.s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye?.s music] was church-inspired, too.?" About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today?.s ?"always on?. audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It?.s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ?? through audio, video and the written word. It?.s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ?? and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures 11TH SEPTEMBER 2020: The new issue of THE FACE looks forwards not backwards, outwards not inwards. Fronted by rap megastar Travis Scott, shot by FACE alumni David LaChapelle, it marks an incredible moment in time ??" one in which the world changed forever and refused to go back to ??snormal???. In his cover interview with Ira Madison III, Travis Scott announces himself as newly committed to fighting for social change in an Instagram post following George Floyd???s death. Travis says he???s relieved that the wider world is at last waking up to the injustices the Black community faces. In an all-day shoot with his friend, AstroWorld collaborator and THE FACE alumni David LaChapelle, Ira got an intimate look at modern rap???s megastar, seeing him as a father, partner, and lover of games, dogs and musicals. ??sPeople are finally seeing the oppression that's been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day,??? he says. ??sWe got a voice to try to make change. Allow me to help in any way.??? From Travis to Slipknot, front line workers to designers hoping to redefine fashion's role in the world, Issue 4 of the recently relaunched style bible feels imbued by recent events in every way. ??sPretty much everything we???ve touched on in this issue has somehow been impacted by pandemic, Black Lives Matter and the upcoming US election ??" and sometimes it???s at the intersection of all of these things,??? Editor Stuart Brumfitt says. ??sThis year has been a lot, and like Cape Town???s Mikhailia Peterson says in our globe-spanning portfolio that tracks 20 twenty-somethings, we should all be in awe of ourselves for getting through it.??? ??" There???s an epic, excoriating report by Andrea Domanick that looks at the US ??swarrior police??? and how they need to change. ??" A mood gauging look at the swing states that will settle the Presidential Election, featuring politicians, activists and campaigners who are sick to death of the Cheetoh-in-Chief. ??" A feature on a group of Black birdwatchers in London, triggered by the appalling treatment of Christian Cooper, and penned by Rainbow Milk author Paul Mendez who followed the group down to the Walthamstow Wetlands and reminded us ??sthere is no discrimination in the natural world??S this is open for all of us.??? As for pop culture there is, as ever, the best of the business. ??" For music, there???s everything from London???s drill MC Dutchavelli to Toronto???s Drake co-signed Mustafa and from queer DJ Avalon Emerson to the Bronx???s Sie7etr3 crew. ??" For TV and film, there???s Kelvin Harrison Jr. (soon to start filming season two of Euphoria), Saint Maud???s Morfydd Clark, and the hot young cast of Luca Guadagnino???s (Call Me By Your Name) new HBO show, We Are Who We Are. ??" Plus an in-depth chat between Dior Men???s Artistic Director Kim Jones and THE FACE???s Creative Council member Tremaine Emory, a mega celebration of Lulu Kennedy???s Fashion East as it turns 20 and Bolade Banjo???s portfolio on London???s Mr & Miss Nigeria Beauty Pageants. On his daughter Stormi Webster??S ??sshe???s got more Lambos than me!??? On his commitment to being a leading voice in the Black Lives Matter movement??S ??sThat means we got a voice to try to make change. People are listening, you know what I mean? And we want to try to make sure they understand that I???m a tool. Allow me to help in any way. Let me know where we got to go show up. It???s a big picture. It???s like a lot of groundwork we got to do. ??sYou???re trying to get to a point where people are finally seeing the oppression that???s been happening and overlooked, and that we, as a culture, have been fighting through every day. I mean, look how many leaders we have in the Black community.??? On his decision to perform at the 2019 Superbowl that was largely boycotted by black performers: ??sI couldn???t dare do that. For what? Who gains from that? Not my people... There???s things within that organisation that I do not agree with at all, and I was not about to go and be of service to them in any way.??? On his disappointment at Coachella being cancelled??S ??sI was so looking forward to it, man. I was so ready, so happy,??? he sighs. ??sIt was two weeks before my birthday. I was like, man, I had it. This Coachella, it felt like it was a little more special, you know???? On his faith inspired by Kanye West??S ??sMy grandmother and my grandfather always kept me in that. My mom and dad always. For sure, a thousand per cent. I still find faith in everything,??? he says. ??sI mean, I???ve made records where I don???t curse. Not every song has to have a curse word in it for it to be good. So it???s not about that. And I think, even in the beginning, [Kanye???s music] was church-inspired, too.??? About THE FACE Delving deep into the world of music, fashion, sport, politics and the arts, The Face is reborn and reimagined as an integrated, multi-channel offering, reflecting the need of today???s ???always on??? audience, but never losing sight of the wit and intelligence that made The Face great. It???s about discovering new talent and uncovering the fascinating stories that are found at the intersection of social and cultural boundaries ??" through audio, video and the written word. It???s about a global outlook; connecting the dots; always talking up to its audience ??" and all done with a style that no one else is doing right now. see Special Instructions. CAP/PLF Image supplied by Capital Pictures
Fees charged by the agency are for the agency?.s services only, and do not, nor are they intended to, convey to the user any ownership of Copyright or License in the material. The agency does not claim any ownership including but not limited to Copyright

top