‘fanzine’ celebrates rock goddesses past and present
From Joan Jett and The Runaways to Arrow de Wilde and Dani Miller, see images from photographer Brad Elterman's latest zine.
lydia lunch’s new book is a feminist snapshot of our times
i-D talks to the no wave icon about 'So Real It Hurts,' her relationship with Anthony Bourdain, and revolting against the political chaos.
7 of elton john’s most iconic outfits
There is nothing the Rocketman couldn't bedazzle, feather, or otherwise glam up.
the 'halston' documentary trailer is full of drama and 70s glam
And Liza Minnelli.
this artist is tackling intersectional feminism with digital collages
How Rinny Perkins is using her 70s-inspired memes to talk blackness, feminism and self-care.
these photographers documented new york’s legendary punk scene
From Blondie to the Ramones, i-D spoke to Roberta Bayley and GODLIS to find out just what made CBGB’s so special.
what do we mean when we say ‘auntie’?
A new exhibition is an attempt to add depth and understanding to the colloquialism.
sory sanlé captured the eclectic youth culture of newly free burkina faso
The year the country won independence in 1960, Sanlé opened a photo studio, where teens would flock to have their portraits taken in a mélange of traditional costumes and modish street clothes.
in 'blackkklansman' clothing reflects both racism and resistance
Costume designer Marci Rodgers was researching the KKK and black power activists as the Charlottesville riot unfolded.
this magazine explores a new generation’s nostalgic yearnings for all-things 70s
From Leigh Bowery's love of trashy disco to David Bowie’s best looks, the re-emergence of Fiorucci and ABBA to a celebration of modern men with retro moustaches, 20-year-old Maisey Brown’s Hunky Dory casts a millennial eye over the 70s.
abba: what should we expect from music's most impossible comeback?
They said it would never happen! No, really, they literally said it would never happen.
photographing the grit and glamour of new york's no wave scene in the 70s
From Debbie Harry to Lydia Lunch, Iggy Pop to Patti Smith, Julia Gorton’s new exhibition runs the gamut of late seventies NYC music icons.