We step aside from weekend business to take stock of the last seven days. Looking back has been a bit of a theme this week as we got to know the history of a Patagonia classic, revisited the wardrobe of “The Great Gastby” and celebrated the humble graphic tee. See what else caught our eye in this latest instalment of staff selections.
Goodhood store mark London Design Week with an exhibition of the great and the good of the graphic tee world with vintage classics from the likes of Supreme and Stussy on display alongside modern takes on the form.
Patagonia have been making the “Snap T” synchilla fleece pullover for 30 years and with no sign of its popularity waning they release three new styles and a collection of images charting its development through the decades.
Our Legacy are ten years old. Doesn’t time fly? Commemorating this landmark they release the “TEN” collection capturing that very specific OL vibe.
Just how much involvement did Ralph Lauren have in “The Great Gatsby” wardrobe? Writer Jason Dike takes a look back at the controversy and confusion that continues to surround this well-dressed film.
100% waterproof, formed from a densely-woven British L27 Ventile cotton and a custom-designed gusseted tongue, the Hill-Side add a little handsome to the often unattractive world of the rain shoe.
The West Village plays home to New York City’s second Feit store. Titled “Volume and Void,” the space is a modernist, angular take on nature, dramatic canyons playing inspiration to Jordana Maisie’s design.
We discuss ’60s counter-culture, vintage classics and the importance of Snoopy as TSPTR designer Russ Gater unveils the Fall/Winter 2015 collection.
Sam Lambert and Shaka Maidoh present the lastest chapter of the Art Comes First story, “S.U.I.T,” (smart uniform impeccably tailored,) blurring the line between sharp and casual.
A cafe offering that Sunday feeling all week long, Amsterdam’s Toki combines good coffee with a laid-back vibe and a spot-on interior featuring the work of Max Lamb and Stephen Kenn.
A sprawling 5,000 square metre Berlin space contains the busy studio of artist Olafur Eliasson. Currently working on “Little Sun,” a project offering affordable solar products to third world countries, FvF go inside the lab and we take a look at a selection of unseen images.