For Winter 2019 HUF play on the ‘Dusk till Dawn’ theme, reinterpreting notions of global exploration “to the ends of the earth”. Putting a HUF spin on traditional garments, the season riffs on post apocalyptic themes while evoking the pioneering ethos of nostalgic Americana.
A muted colour palette punched by russet orange, nebulas blue, poppy red and quetzal green casts an ominous tone across dystopian-driven graphics, wilted floral patterns, tactical camouflages, and nature-inspired tie-dye washes. Versatile silhouettes cut from technical fabrics emphasise functionality and adaptability key to navigating shifting landscapes.
Through HUF’s progressive direction, the ‘Dusk till Dawn’ collection embodies innovative design in response to the crisis of our times, maintaining the DIY spirit of resistance that defines skateboarding and forward-thinking subcultures.
The lookbook below was shot in London by photographer Gabriel Busch and features Tristan Rudman, Joel Banner, Scott Cruft and Louie Akinwale.
For our latest print volume, we look at everything happening in the future. Includes sustainability in fashion, new food trends and buzzy music artists for 2020. You’ll find exclusive shoots and interviews with A Boogie wit da Hoodie, AJR, Alessia Cara, ALMA, Bishop Briggs, Conan Gray, Grace VanderWaal, Nimic Revenue, Saint Bodhi, Willie Jones and more.
Contemporary creative Dan Alva is known for remixing and remastering classic pieces, cue Da Vinci, Rembrandt, and Van Gogh.
The track begins with a reminder to check your mentions before descending into wistful, clear-sighted ruminations on love and loss.
Previously being an untouchable haven for bargain-hunters, Black Friday is increasingly being seen as a shady slice of consumerism.
With the release of his latest video for his single ‘I Hate Rushing’, we caught up with Carl Blarx to see his inspiration for making the tune.
Centred around the Seven Deadly Sins, this new combo between Australian denim icon Ksubi and street artist Hidji World is suitably killer.
Singer/songwriter Grace VanderWaal has officially released her new EP Letters Vol. 1 today.
Israeli artist Dennis Lloyd continues his international domination as he drops new single ‘Unfaithful’.
Body Parts’ is anthemic, creepy and perfect for the stage.
Set among a smattering of the Belgian capital’s vibiest venues, smart curation festival FiftyFifty Lab was a total blast.
Multi-talented K-pop sensation, Eric Nam makes for a relaxed conversation that’s as filled with profound observations as it is with fun chit-chat.
From New Zealand to Brooklyn and everywhere in between, the 19-year-old singer-songwriter has put everyone on notice with her new EP.
In 2018, the tide turned on progressive politics across the Atlantic. Now the floodgates have opened, can we expect these issues to be mainstream in the GE?
The 22-year-old artist walks us through the different faces and places he has had to navigate since going viral in 2010 to arrive at his purpose.
The Crypt Gallery in Euston Road is a fitting setting for artist Irma Irsara’s new multimedia exhibition ‘Earth is Calling’.
London-born singer Samuel Jack urges the new generation to take control of the situations, circumstances and the world we live in, to help change it for the better.
Sabrina Claudio and Gallant hit Hammerstein Ballroom in New York City, and we were there.
This is a deep dive into Lauv’s mind, music, and memories. This is Lauv by tmrw. Our bespoke print issue with Lauv is available for worldwide delivery. Read More
Activists will camp out on bridges, stage ‘die-ins’ on the streets, and many will get arrested all over the country. But what’s the goal here? And is anything different from the mass demonstrations in April?
October in Britain arrives like an old friend. In the winds that blow and the leaves that fall to the ground, there is consistency, an assurance that things in the natural world at least are proceeding as planned.
Here to disrupt that comfort this month is Extinction Rebellion, the environmental activist group who have declared two weeks of civil unrest to spur governments worldwide to get serious about the climate crisis. In spring, the group’s occupation of central London lead to 1130 arrests, and they’re hoping to widen participation this time around. Their goal is zero carbon emissions in the UK by 2025, cutting the Conservatives’ current target in half. The best available science backs xr’s urgency on the issue; according to last year’s report from the Intergovernmental Panel for Climate Change (IPCC), drastic changes are needed to keep the Earth from warming another 1.5 degrees Celsius to avoid catastrophic effects.
None of this knowledge is new. In May, UK MPs declared a climate emergency, yet at the Conservative party conference last week environment secretary Theresa Villiers instead favoured detailing the government’s plan for improving animal welfare. For environmentalists, the ruling body’s reaction, or lack thereof, has been infuriating. In her speech to MPs in April, teenage activist Greta Thunberg called the government’s response to climate change ‘beyond absurd’.
After a decade’s long battle, it seems a tipping point has finally been reached in the fight to win hearts and minds in the fight against climate change. But while public opinion is now vastly in favour of tackling the emergency, the widespread feeling towards XR is ambiguous. Boris Johnson calls them “uncooperative crusties”; not even two days later, his dad sings their praises at a Trafalgar Square rally. This proximity to the face of the current government might tout the group’s growing influence, but it does nothing to quell uneasiness about how radical their movement truly is. At best, the group is straddling the line between disrupting and abetting the status quo that it claims to oppose. The sympathetic figures of institutional power offer the same platitudes to the School Strike for Climate movement: ‘don’t give up’, ‘keep going’, ‘you’re an inspiration’. But XR should not be content with being an inspiration if it is not paired with action. Stanley Johnson says there is not “a single dissenting voice in [his] family” on this issue. But if that’s the case, why does this seem to be an emergency in name only to the government? And why should Extinction Rebellion give this man a platform to laud his children’s environmental credentials when they would rather squabble about Brexit?
The group’s relation to the police has also given many cause for concern. Pictures of activists being arrested, grinning, in April were followed by questions of whether the group was taking into account that for some minority groups, being arrested was not part of a protest to be worn as a badge of honour and instead a disproportionate risk rooted in institutional racism. After having listened to the criticism, for the coming weeks organisers have come up with ways to minimise the risk of arrest for those who may face harsher treatment, designed to keep all activists safe. XR would do well to amplify this alongside #EverybodyNow, their call to action for those on social media. Since the climate crisis will affect all of us, it is the job of those who benefit from injustices in society to use their privilege not to further their own standing amongst the establishment, but to make sure no one forgets that the fight to change the systems that are wreaking ecological havoc are the same ones that further exploitation and oppression, both foreign and domestic.