Humor, commerce, and family play big roles in Ethridge’s conceptual photography.
Paper Clip is a weekly compilation of online articles, artifacts and other—old, new, and sometimes BOMB-related.
Elizabeth Cannon on the fashion designer great granddaughter of Sigmund Freud, Bella Freud.
Isabel Toledo on designer Angel Estrada, including a photo shoot of the designers work by Susan Shacter.
Kimberly Carter on hat designer Lola Ehrlich.
Four photographs, Self-Portrait, Celina Fischer Von Czettritz, Violeta Sanchez, Untitled and Betty Lago—Azzedine Alaia by David Seidner. Portfolio remarks by Betsy Sussler.
A profile and portfolio of Javier Vallhonrat by David Seidner.
The 20th century has tended to be an undoing of the 19th: the collapse of empires almost as soon as they’d been built, the disuniting of Germany, the failure of the American dream.
Silver necklace by Lynda Benglis and model Patti Stoker—from the Artists Choose Designers portfolio, where nine New York artists interpret the work of nine fashion designers.
Yohiji Yamatoto by Robert Longo with Frank Okenfels—from the Artists Choose Designers portfolio, where nine New York artists interpret the work of nine fashion designers.
Two photographs, Caroline Ellen and Adelle Lutz, by David Seidner.
Sculptor and painter Alexander Liberman worked as Editorial Director of Condé Nast at a time when fashion magazines were more closely tied in with the art world than ever.
Two photographs, Ethyl Eichelberger as Lucretia Borgia and Ann Magnuson as Mrs. Rambo by Kate Simon. Magnusons’ dress by Pilar Limosner and wig by Barry Hendrickson.
Fashion icon Lisa Fonssagrives-Penn discusses her long artistic career as a dancer, model, photographer, designer, and sculptor.
Bruce Weber’s photographs of “beautiful” young people bring up questions of cruelty, exhibitionism and the exposure of sexuality. Rosemary Carroll explores how public response to Weber’s work affects his own perspective.
Raymond Voinquel’s cinematic style pushed the envelope of fashion photography. Collaborating with writers and directors, he found a scale to match his vision of style on the big screen.
Two photographs, Untitled and Dayton Advertisement by Blumenfeld.