At times it feels like a full-time job just keeping up to date with the news. Political events, wars, new music, new stuff to spend your money on — there’s more distractions than ever out there. That’s why, to save you time and energy, we’ve wrapped up the week’s best lookbook submissions in one handy space, so you can feast your eyes on them all in one.

Below you’ll find a selection of the week’s dopest lookbooks and editorials, featuring LIFUL’s latest collaboration with PUMA, a sublime new lookbook from the ever-conceptual, innovative and always original LN-CC as well as brand new steez from FUTUR INC. and Felt.

Futur Inc

Season: “04 Editorial”

Key Pieces: Honestly, everything is key, but the ice-white crew neck featuring that beauty of a minimal illustration is standout.

Editor’s Notes: European brand FUTUR returns with an inspired new editorial shot in Tokyo by Felix Schaper, featuring sisters Saaya and Ailly Kanai from Pizza Slice Tokyo (undoubtedly Japan’s most achingly hip and authentic NYC pizza joint).


Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The “Human Terror” hoodie strikes the balance between understated and bold graphic statements.

Editor’s Notes: Melbourne-based, BOW3RY has already made a statement in Australia’s underground streetwear community and beyond, counting Dover Street Market Ginza among its stockists.

The brand is also continuing a penchant for cross-cultural collaboration too, following a recent union Domestik. Now, BOW3RY is back with a capsule with another Indonesian brand DEVÁ STATES. The result is a robust collection of streetwear staples inspired by vintage horror movie posters.


Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The cropped yet perfectly oversized chore jacket in fuchsia is sublime.

Editor’s Notes: Plenty of construction worker-inspired garb from one of NYC’s brightest emerging menswear talents, and the fact this latest collection swipes inspiration from Berlin-based contemporary artist Isa Genzken makes it all even more desirable.


Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The pale yellow college crew neck is delicious.

Editor’s Notes: New York-based streetwear upstart Felt is back with another round of peachy graphic tees for the summer, and the brand’s strong backronym (“For Every Living”) is reimagined a variety of playful, nostalgia-tinged graphics.

Lazy Oaf

Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The “Go Away” T-shirt is exactly what you should wear when you need some subliminal sartorial messaging to reflect your mood

Editor’s Notes: London’s poppy pioneers of bright and bold streetwear offer up a collection of anti-athletic sportswear, featuring plenty of relaxed Jerseys and apathetic slogan T-shirts.


Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The black colorway is my personal favorite for easy, breezy steez.

Editor’s Notes: Korean streetwear mainstay, LIFUL MINIMAL GARMENTS. has teamed up with PUMA footwear yet again. The latest “Switch Pack” collection combines Puma’s modernized platform and simple silhouette with LIFUL’s minimal characteristics, and it’s a seriously harmonious union.

Codryo’s Rick Owens DRKSHDW Editorial

Season: Spring/Summer 2017

Key Pieces: The gloriously oversized T-shirt featuring some sporadic graphic treatment.

Editor’s Notes: Codryo is quickly emerging as a go-to fashion destination for Paris’ style set, having evolved from a web magazine into a dedicated web store, stocking brands from 032c Apparel to adidas x Raf Simons. To celebrate the latest drop of Rick Owens’ DRKSHDW range, the Codryo creatives reimagined the collection’s striking cuts and experimental silhouettes, against the artistic appeal of Cobusier’s architecture.


Season: Mid-Season SS17 Lookbook

Key Pieces: All of the laid-back separates alongside tailored pieces, from the likes of Gucci, Camiel Fortgens, Yang Li, Thom Browne, Lunge, Wales Bonner, Valentino, GMBH, and Marni.

Editor’s Notes: One of London’s most directional retail destinations returns with a sublime new lookbook for the midseason, and it’s anchored by some seriously soft color palettes and gender-neutral silhouettes.

Words by Kam Dhillon