Creative and art direction duo INE & SANNE teamed up with Cake Film and Photography for Dutch luxury retailer De Bijenkorf. Their video is a fashion film in reverse, featuring a daring synchronization between the garments and their surroundings. The video stars the all new Bijenkorf AW14 collection and defines the arrival of a new chapter in fashion. Together with design studio De Intuïtiefabriek, INE & SANNE observed the textures, details and form of the clothing to give each look and its setting a gracious connection. Watch the film after the break and discover four diverse worlds each bearing its own quirks.
A few weeks back Canadian musician Grimes aka Claire Boucher surprised the world with a new track after a long hiatus. She wrote the song for Rihanna who turned it down, so Grimes adopted it again and shines on this trap-heavy track featuring fellow Canadian Blood Diamonds. After debuting the song at the New York Governors Ball earlier this Summer the song received over 1,5 million listens on Soundcloud. And now there is a shiny new video that is “[sic] supposed to be dante’s inferno (abstractly), different layers of hell etc.,” according to Grimes on Tumblr.
Abstract might be an understatement as the four-minute clip is surrealist eye candy, full of black-lit, bullet-hole-ravaged rooms, desert exploration, swords and bewitching dance moves.
Tel Aviv-based designer Noa Raviv used classical Greek sculptures as the basis for her graduation collection from the Shenkar College of Engineering and Design. Entitled ‘Hard Copy’, the collection is made by loading 3-D rendering software with what she calls “impossible commands” – crazy requests that should break the software, forcing it to emit shapes that have no grounds in our physical world.
Tennessee-based trained illustrator Jessica Wohl works in the areas of painting, drawing, installation, collage and performance. She focuses on the concept of home and its residents, aiming to prove that not everything is what it seems by drawing and sewing on family photos. This process questions the representation of domestic perfection and happiness.
The series ‘Sewn Drawing’ uses embroidery to mask the characters on found photography and Wohl sews on them to embody the metaphor of the human need to “keep it together” and prevent life from “ripping apart at the seams”.