Schön Magazine - March 2017

Red hairpiece, black hairpiece, and black headpiece featured in Schön magazine. 

“Photographer Luca Anzalone digs below the earthy boundaries of heath land in this Schön! online editorial, summoning lichen, moss and undergrowth. With fashion by Pierre-Alexandre Fillaire, Efie and Maudie bring the natural drive forward, evolving in a world designed by Clarissa Livock. ”

Photography / Luca Anzalone
Fashion / Pierre-Alexandre Fillaire 
Models / Efie & Maudie @ Milk
Hair / Waka Adachi
Make Up / Mattie White
Set Designer / Clarissa Livock
Fashion Assistants / Paula Martin & Ana Lajeunesse
Set Designer Assistant / Becca Hallen

See the full editorial at:

His Kind - March 2017

Sussi: The club artist pushing gender, fashion and performance

“When you have the power to transform yourself so completely, you can call yourself whatever you want,” replies Sussi to my question about which pronoun I should be using. Is it ‘he’ for Scotty, the man behind the make up; ‘she’ for That Girl Sussi as per the name on Instagram; or ‘them’ as an amalgamation of both? “You can call me by whatever pronoun you want because it changes every day.”

Perhaps the pronoun predicament epitomises the concept of Sussi – you just can’t pin him down. She is an artist whose gallery is the nightclub, but she isn’t a Club Kid. They’re one part partyer who spends their nights in raves across the world, and equal part professional who never stops working. It seems hard to find the right label in every case. “My last name is Sussman but I didn’t want ‘man’ at the end of my name, and an ‘i’ at the end makes it cuter. It’s also genderless. So, Sussi is just my label.”

Photography: Danny Baldwin

Styling: Darcy Rive

Hair: Kirsten Bassett

For the full article visit:

Not Just a Label - January 2017

Featured as one of Not Just A Labels Black Sheep. 

NOT JUST A LABEL’s Black Sheep are a selection of designers from the NJAL community that the scouting team have identified as being especially innovative, pioneering and striking in their work. 

NJAL’s logo, a black sheep, was chosen because of the mission the company set for itself: stand out, swim against the stream, break moulds and change the landscape of fashion.

This section is updated with new NJAL Black Sheep on a weekly basis. Designers are identified as Black Sheep solely on the quality of their work. NJAL stands for meritocracy and neutrality, and therefore does not accept requests from designers to become a Black Sheep.”

To see other emerging designers visit Not Just A Label’s Website. 

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