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MODE & CREATION / Boy.Brother.Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions, surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora, displacement, and more.

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend N°3-1

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions,
surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora,
displacement, and more. For the 3rd issue, Boy.Brother.Friend explores the theme of
Movement & Migration and unfolds over four chapters: Arrivals and Departures,
Upwardly Mobile, Solidarity Community and Air, Land and Sea. Taking Marseille/
Paris as both a starting point and a site for its explorations, Boy.Brother.Friend digs
beneath the surface of these two sprawling cities in the French Republic to present a
contemporary snapshot of, and love-letter to Francophone Diaspora’n creativity.


Mohamed Bourousissa’s work was introduced by our former Editorial Director
Emmanuel Balogun via Parisian gallery Kamel Mennour at the inception of
this publication and we were so proud to include his iconic work from the series
‘Peripherique’ in issue 1. Mohamed’s work confronts complex socio-economic issues
and seeks out tensions between different social contexts. His work also questions
collective histories that touch on French colonialism, migration, visibility and underrepresentation. In You’ve got to Be ready to fight the forces after a few travel rejections/
restrictions due to Brexit and the pandemic Mohamed and our team were lucky enough
to spend a day with eight brilliant boys making a fashion story and film with Burberry
by Riccardo Tisci on the south coast of Marseille street casted by Stephane Gaboue.
Nigerian designer Kenneth Ize then brought us to Paris, France for his second on
schedule runway show. In New Dawn we documented Ize’s SS21 show which was
wonderfully soundtracked by musician CKTRL at Palais De Tokyo. Ize then spoke
to myself and our new Junior Editor Nelson CJ about how he wanted black people
to wear his clothes with royalty and a strong sense of pride. This series was beautifully
documented by Reto Schmid. Whilst in Paris Mahoro Seward  sat down with legendary
Malian-Senegalese designer of Xuly Bet, Lamine Badian Kouyate. Kouyate spoke to us
about his strong designs, efforts in staying true to his passion for upcycling and necessity
for a sustainable approach to clothing. His clothes were then shipped to Montreal,
Canada for a special shot by Etienne Saint-Denis and styled by Lu Philippe Guilmette

Sierra Leone and British Stylist and editor in chief of Dazed Magazine Ib Kamara,
picks up the camera with the help of Justin French and turns it to himself and his alterego Sin’egal to deliver some of the most intriguing self portraits that we have ever seen.
Kamara portrays a beautiful and intimate vulnerability in his photographs that is not
often seen.


The Òsun Òsogbo is an annual festival held in western Nigerian city of Òsogbo by
the Yoruba people of Òsun state. Known to be the biggest Yoruba traditional festival,
the festival attracts thousands of spectators and worshipers globally in August every
year. It's held in honor of Òsun; a goddess of femininity, fertility, spirituality, emotions,
sensuality, nurture, and love. Young photographer Adetolani Davies Jr documented
this important annual moment within Yoruba culture in Scenes From The Osun Osogbo
Festival 2021 as well as the scared Osun-Osogbo Sacred Grove, the landscape of the
grove and its meandering river is dotted with sanctuaries and shrines, sculptures and art
works in honour of Osun and other deities

Origine

UK

Format

23x30cm

Poids

1542g

Les magazines sont expédiés dans le monde entier. Veuillez ajouter le produit au panier pour calculer le prix d'expédition. Les délais de livraison varient en fonction de l'emplacement.
Prix

25,99 €

Quantité

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend N°3-2

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions,
surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora,
displacement, and more. For the 3rd issue, Boy.Brother.Friend explores the theme of
Movement & Migration and unfolds over four chapters: Arrivals and Departures,
Upwardly Mobile, Solidarity Community and Air, Land and Sea. Taking Marseille/
Paris as both a starting point and a site for its explorations, Boy.Brother.Friend digs
beneath the surface of these two sprawling cities in the French Republic to present a
contemporary snapshot of, and love-letter to Francophone Diaspora’n creativity.


Mohamed Bourousissa’s work was introduced by our former Editorial Director
Emmanuel Balogun via Parisian gallery Kamel Mennour at the inception of
this publication and we were so proud to include his iconic work from the series
‘Peripherique’ in issue 1. Mohamed’s work confronts complex socio-economic issues
and seeks out tensions between different social contexts. His work also questions
collective histories that touch on French colonialism, migration, visibility and underrepresentation. In You’ve got to Be ready to fight the forces after a few travel rejections/
restrictions due to Brexit and the pandemic Mohamed and our team were lucky enough
to spend a day with eight brilliant boys making a fashion story and film with Burberry
by Riccardo Tisci on the south coast of Marseille street casted by Stephane Gaboue.
Nigerian designer Kenneth Ize then brought us to Paris, France for his second on
schedule runway show. In New Dawn we documented Ize’s SS21 show which was
wonderfully soundtracked by musician CKTRL at Palais De Tokyo. Ize then spoke
to myself and our new Junior Editor Nelson CJ about how he wanted black people
to wear his clothes with royalty and a strong sense of pride. This series was beautifully
documented by Reto Schmid. Whilst in Paris Mahoro Seward  sat down with legendary
Malian-Senegalese designer of Xuly Bet, Lamine Badian Kouyate. Kouyate spoke to us
about his strong designs, efforts in staying true to his passion for upcycling and necessity
for a sustainable approach to clothing. His clothes were then shipped to Montreal,
Canada for a special shot by Etienne Saint-Denis and styled by Lu Philippe Guilmette

Sierra Leone and British Stylist and editor in chief of Dazed Magazine Ib Kamara,
picks up the camera with the help of Justin French and turns it to himself and his alterego Sin’egal to deliver some of the most intriguing self portraits that we have ever seen.
Kamara portrays a beautiful and intimate vulnerability in his photographs that is not
often seen.


The Òsun Òsogbo is an annual festival held in western Nigerian city of Òsogbo by
the Yoruba people of Òsun state. Known to be the biggest Yoruba traditional festival,
the festival attracts thousands of spectators and worshipers globally in August every
year. It's held in honor of Òsun; a goddess of femininity, fertility, spirituality, emotions,
sensuality, nurture, and love. Young photographer Adetolani Davies Jr documented
this important annual moment within Yoruba culture in Scenes From The Osun Osogbo
Festival 2021 as well as the scared Osun-Osogbo Sacred Grove, the landscape of the
grove and its meandering river is dotted with sanctuaries and shrines, sculptures and art
works in honour of Osun and other deities

Origine

UK

Format

23x30cm

Poids

1542g

Les magazines sont expédiés dans le monde entier. Veuillez ajouter le produit au panier pour calculer le prix d'expédition. Les délais de livraison varient en fonction de l'emplacement.
Prix

25,99 €

Quantité

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend N°3-3

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions,
surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora,
displacement, and more. For the 3rd issue, Boy.Brother.Friend explores the theme of
Movement & Migration and unfolds over four chapters: Arrivals and Departures,
Upwardly Mobile, Solidarity Community and Air, Land and Sea. Taking Marseille/
Paris as both a starting point and a site for its explorations, Boy.Brother.Friend digs
beneath the surface of these two sprawling cities in the French Republic to present a
contemporary snapshot of, and love-letter to Francophone Diaspora’n creativity.


Mohamed Bourousissa’s work was introduced by our former Editorial Director
Emmanuel Balogun via Parisian gallery Kamel Mennour at the inception of
this publication and we were so proud to include his iconic work from the series
‘Peripherique’ in issue 1. Mohamed’s work confronts complex socio-economic issues
and seeks out tensions between different social contexts. His work also questions
collective histories that touch on French colonialism, migration, visibility and underrepresentation. In You’ve got to Be ready to fight the forces after a few travel rejections/
restrictions due to Brexit and the pandemic Mohamed and our team were lucky enough
to spend a day with eight brilliant boys making a fashion story and film with Burberry
by Riccardo Tisci on the south coast of Marseille street casted by Stephane Gaboue.
Nigerian designer Kenneth Ize then brought us to Paris, France for his second on
schedule runway show. In New Dawn we documented Ize’s SS21 show which was
wonderfully soundtracked by musician CKTRL at Palais De Tokyo. Ize then spoke
to myself and our new Junior Editor Nelson CJ about how he wanted black people
to wear his clothes with royalty and a strong sense of pride. This series was beautifully
documented by Reto Schmid. Whilst in Paris Mahoro Seward  sat down with legendary
Malian-Senegalese designer of Xuly Bet, Lamine Badian Kouyate. Kouyate spoke to us
about his strong designs, efforts in staying true to his passion for upcycling and necessity
for a sustainable approach to clothing. His clothes were then shipped to Montreal,
Canada for a special shot by Etienne Saint-Denis and styled by Lu Philippe Guilmette

Sierra Leone and British Stylist and editor in chief of Dazed Magazine Ib Kamara,
picks up the camera with the help of Justin French and turns it to himself and his alterego Sin’egal to deliver some of the most intriguing self portraits that we have ever seen.
Kamara portrays a beautiful and intimate vulnerability in his photographs that is not
often seen.


The Òsun Òsogbo is an annual festival held in western Nigerian city of Òsogbo by
the Yoruba people of Òsun state. Known to be the biggest Yoruba traditional festival,
the festival attracts thousands of spectators and worshipers globally in August every
year. It's held in honor of Òsun; a goddess of femininity, fertility, spirituality, emotions,
sensuality, nurture, and love. Young photographer Adetolani Davies Jr documented
this important annual moment within Yoruba culture in Scenes From The Osun Osogbo
Festival 2021 as well as the scared Osun-Osogbo Sacred Grove, the landscape of the
grove and its meandering river is dotted with sanctuaries and shrines, sculptures and art
works in honour of Osun and other deities

Origine

UK

Format

23x30cm

Poids

1542g

Les magazines sont expédiés dans le monde entier. Veuillez ajouter le produit au panier pour calculer le prix d'expédition. Les délais de livraison varient en fonction de l'emplacement.
Prix

25,99 €

Quantité

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend N°3-4

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions,
surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora,
displacement, and more. For the 3rd issue, Boy.Brother.Friend explores the theme of
Movement & Migration and unfolds over four chapters: Arrivals and Departures,
Upwardly Mobile, Solidarity Community and Air, Land and Sea. Taking Marseille/
Paris as both a starting point and a site for its explorations, Boy.Brother.Friend digs
beneath the surface of these two sprawling cities in the French Republic to present a
contemporary snapshot of, and love-letter to Francophone Diaspora’n creativity.


Mohamed Bourousissa’s work was introduced by our former Editorial Director
Emmanuel Balogun via Parisian gallery Kamel Mennour at the inception of
this publication and we were so proud to include his iconic work from the series
‘Peripherique’ in issue 1. Mohamed’s work confronts complex socio-economic issues
and seeks out tensions between different social contexts. His work also questions
collective histories that touch on French colonialism, migration, visibility and underrepresentation. In You’ve got to Be ready to fight the forces after a few travel rejections/
restrictions due to Brexit and the pandemic Mohamed and our team were lucky enough
to spend a day with eight brilliant boys making a fashion story and film with Burberry
by Riccardo Tisci on the south coast of Marseille street casted by Stephane Gaboue.
Nigerian designer Kenneth Ize then brought us to Paris, France for his second on
schedule runway show. In New Dawn we documented Ize’s SS21 show which was
wonderfully soundtracked by musician CKTRL at Palais De Tokyo. Ize then spoke
to myself and our new Junior Editor Nelson CJ about how he wanted black people
to wear his clothes with royalty and a strong sense of pride. This series was beautifully
documented by Reto Schmid. Whilst in Paris Mahoro Seward  sat down with legendary
Malian-Senegalese designer of Xuly Bet, Lamine Badian Kouyate. Kouyate spoke to us
about his strong designs, efforts in staying true to his passion for upcycling and necessity
for a sustainable approach to clothing. His clothes were then shipped to Montreal,
Canada for a special shot by Etienne Saint-Denis and styled by Lu Philippe Guilmette

Sierra Leone and British Stylist and editor in chief of Dazed Magazine Ib Kamara,
picks up the camera with the help of Justin French and turns it to himself and his alterego Sin’egal to deliver some of the most intriguing self portraits that we have ever seen.
Kamara portrays a beautiful and intimate vulnerability in his photographs that is not
often seen.


The Òsun Òsogbo is an annual festival held in western Nigerian city of Òsogbo by
the Yoruba people of Òsun state. Known to be the biggest Yoruba traditional festival,
the festival attracts thousands of spectators and worshipers globally in August every
year. It's held in honor of Òsun; a goddess of femininity, fertility, spirituality, emotions,
sensuality, nurture, and love. Young photographer Adetolani Davies Jr documented
this important annual moment within Yoruba culture in Scenes From The Osun Osogbo
Festival 2021 as well as the scared Osun-Osogbo Sacred Grove, the landscape of the
grove and its meandering river is dotted with sanctuaries and shrines, sculptures and art
works in honour of Osun and other deities

Origine

UK

Format

23x30cm

Poids

1542g

Les magazines sont expédiés dans le monde entier. Veuillez ajouter le produit au panier pour calculer le prix d'expédition. Les délais de livraison varient en fonction de l'emplacement.
Prix

25,99 €

Quantité

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend N°3-5

Boy Brother Friend

Boy.Brother.Friend will dissect a new theme each issue, producing artist commissions,
surveys of fashion, photography, interviews, new writing: essays, and theories on diaspora,
displacement, and more. For the 3rd issue, Boy.Brother.Friend explores the theme of
Movement & Migration and unfolds over four chapters: Arrivals and Departures,
Upwardly Mobile, Solidarity Community and Air, Land and Sea. Taking Marseille/
Paris as both a starting point and a site for its explorations, Boy.Brother.Friend digs
beneath the surface of these two sprawling cities in the French Republic to present a
contemporary snapshot of, and love-letter to Francophone Diaspora’n creativity.


Mohamed Bourousissa’s work was introduced by our former Editorial Director
Emmanuel Balogun via Parisian gallery Kamel Mennour at the inception of
this publication and we were so proud to include his iconic work from the series
‘Peripherique’ in issue 1. Mohamed’s work confronts complex socio-economic issues
and seeks out tensions between different social contexts. His work also questions
collective histories that touch on French colonialism, migration, visibility and underrepresentation. In You’ve got to Be ready to fight the forces after a few travel rejections/
restrictions due to Brexit and the pandemic Mohamed and our team were lucky enough
to spend a day with eight brilliant boys making a fashion story and film with Burberry
by Riccardo Tisci on the south coast of Marseille street casted by Stephane Gaboue.
Nigerian designer Kenneth Ize then brought us to Paris, France for his second on
schedule runway show. In New Dawn we documented Ize’s SS21 show which was
wonderfully soundtracked by musician CKTRL at Palais De Tokyo. Ize then spoke
to myself and our new Junior Editor Nelson CJ about how he wanted black people
to wear his clothes with royalty and a strong sense of pride. This series was beautifully
documented by Reto Schmid. Whilst in Paris Mahoro Seward  sat down with legendary
Malian-Senegalese designer of Xuly Bet, Lamine Badian Kouyate. Kouyate spoke to us
about his strong designs, efforts in staying true to his passion for upcycling and necessity
for a sustainable approach to clothing. His clothes were then shipped to Montreal,
Canada for a special shot by Etienne Saint-Denis and styled by Lu Philippe Guilmette

Sierra Leone and British Stylist and editor in chief of Dazed Magazine Ib Kamara,
picks up the camera with the help of Justin French and turns it to himself and his alterego Sin’egal to deliver some of the most intriguing self portraits that we have ever seen.
Kamara portrays a beautiful and intimate vulnerability in his photographs that is not
often seen.


The Òsun Òsogbo is an annual festival held in western Nigerian city of Òsogbo by
the Yoruba people of Òsun state. Known to be the biggest Yoruba traditional festival,
the festival attracts thousands of spectators and worshipers globally in August every
year. It's held in honor of Òsun; a goddess of femininity, fertility, spirituality, emotions,
sensuality, nurture, and love. Young photographer Adetolani Davies Jr documented
this important annual moment within Yoruba culture in Scenes From The Osun Osogbo
Festival 2021 as well as the scared Osun-Osogbo Sacred Grove, the landscape of the
grove and its meandering river is dotted with sanctuaries and shrines, sculptures and art
works in honour of Osun and other deities

Origine

UK

Format

23x30cm

Poids

1542g

Les magazines sont expédiés dans le monde entier. Veuillez ajouter le produit au panier pour calculer le prix d'expédition. Les délais de livraison varient en fonction de l'emplacement.
Prix

25,99 €

Quantité