Designer: Jonathan Saunders

Director: Justin Anderson 

Synopsis: British fashion designer Jonathan Saunders celebrates the 10th anniversary of his eponymous label with a short film sure to make waves in the fashion world. Directed by the award-nominated filmmaker Justin Anderson, who’s already created stylish shorts for brands such as Giorgio Armani and Agent Provocateur, “Jumper” takes home intrusion to another level.

When a handsome stranger goes skinny dipping in a suburban family’s swimming pool, each of its members starts developing a personal obsession with him. Reminiscent of David Hockney’s piscines de papier series (just a little bit creepier), it’s an eerie, erotic affair that pays tribute to Saunders’s knack for form and color, and showcases the best of his latest collections.

text via 

Notes of a Day

Designer: Dior Homme

Director: Willy Vanderperre

Synopsis: Willy Vanderperre has teamed up with Dior Homme for the brand’s latest still and moving image campaigns. The film is entitled “Notes of a Day,” with Creative Director Kris Van Assche explaining: “We wanted to imagine a meeting between Joseph Beuys and Christian Dior in the approach to the campaign.” The season’s collection focuses on the idea of what makes a man, with each of the models in the video looking at various aspects of character in their performance. 

via High Snobiety 

Work Relation 2014 - A film by Marina Abramović, in collaboration with adidas

Director: Marina Abramović’s

Designer: adidas 

Synopsis: adidas presents its collaboration with performance artist Marina Abramović, unveiling an original, short video celebrating the brand’s partnership and support of the 2014 FIFA World Cup™ in Brazil. The three-minute film captures the first ever re-staging of Abramović’s iconic 1970s performance “Work Relation”—which focuses on commitment, teamwork and the strength found in togetherness—reimagined through the lens of the 2014 FIFA World Cup™. This marks adidas and Abramović’s first project together and demonstrates the many parallels that exist between the artist’s piece and the play of any team sport.

KENZO Fall-Winter 2014 Campaign by TOILETPAPER 

Director: TOILETPAPER and Kenzo 

Designer: Kenzo

Synopsis: The KENZO Fall-Winter 2014 campaign takes us on a mysterious journey to an unfamiliar world. A place where the ordinary is slightly distorted, mirrors lead to other dimensions, and the strange and beautiful coexist in singular harmony. 

Born of the inspirations for the fall collections, David Lynch and his oeuvre, the advertising presents the KENZO collections for Men, Women, Kids and Accessories. Each image depicts a jarring cinematic scenario, all of which were contrived by KENZO’s creative directors, Carol Lim & Humberto Leon in collaboration with TOILETPAPER Magazine’s creatives, Maurizio Cattelan, Pierpaolo Ferrari and Micol Talso. This is the third occasion the creative fivesome have worked together on a KENZO campaign, having previously come together for the Fall 2013 and Spring-Summer 2014 collections. Where once in the image it was the protagonists dictating the mood, herein lies a world where the subjects are trying to find their way through unknown territory.

Daisy Dream by Marc Jacobs

Director: Sofia Coppola

Designer: Marc Jacobs

Synopsis: Introducing Daisy Dream, a new film directed by Sofia Coppola. Daisy Dream is a fruity floral fragrance with a light and airy touch. Inspired by the boundless spirit of daisies and blue skies, Daisy Dream reflects Marc Jacobs’s irresistible mix of intricate details, elegance and femininity for a fresh interpretation of the iconic Daisy motif.

Flâneries : SHOWstudio: RCA MA 14: Footware, Accessories and Millinery

Director: Angelo van de Wiel 

Designer: RCA MA 14 Graduates 

Synopsis: For the second year running SHOWstudio teamed up with The Royal College of Art to celebrate their MA graduate fashion show, which features work by menswear, womenswear, knitwear, accessories, footwear and millinery graduates. We streamed the show live on 29 May 14, and have since been releasing films that celebrate the fashion on show. The third and final film, Flâneries, was directed by Angelo van de Wiel and produced by Rémy-Alban Valton and features footwear, accessories and millinery.

Learn Danish with Supermodel Nadja Bender

Director: Daniel Brereton

Designer: Various for i-D magazine

Synopsis:  Today beautiful Nadja Bender and her loyal Great Dane teach us how to speak Danish in the first episode of our latest series, Model Mother Tongue. The 23-year-old supermodel was first scouted by one of her neighbours a couple years ago; it took a while, because everyone’s well fit in Copenhagen anyway. Now listen as Miss Bender teaches us favourite phrases like “I would like two Danish pastries please” (“jeg vil gerne have to wienerbrød tak”) and “fried steak and parsley sauce” (“stegt flaesk med persillesovs”), then try them out yourself along Copenhagen’s colourful fairytale waterfronts. Vil du gerne I seng med mig?

The A-Z of Beauty - i-D Magazine

Director: Daniel Sannwald

Synopsis: The A-Z of Beauty knows no bounds, it’s not about perfection, it’s about celebrating individuality around the world. Showcasing 26 make-up looks by our amazing new Beauty Editor Isamaya Ffrench, i-D’s latest fashion alphabet brings together our favourite girls of the moment: Ola Rudnicka flutters her black “kohl” eyes while Sigrid Agren drips with colourful “oils”, Caroline Brasch Nielsen “smudges” paints across her face while Devon Windsor glows with a “tan” that shines as bright as the sun and the stars. Directed by Daniel Sannwald and styled by Sarah Richardson, the A-Z of Beauty starts off our very special Beauty Week; come back every day for essays, interviews and shoots that celebrate the world of cosmetics. And never forget, in the words of Victor Hugo, that “to love beauty is to see light.”

SHOWstudio: Kate Moss/Nick Knight - The More Visible They Make Me, The More Invisible I Become

Director: Nick Knight 

Synopsis: Coinciding with our Kate Moss month on Tumblr, Nick Knight releases a fashion film that explores and unpicks society’s obsession with images of celebrities and our voyeuristic tendencies when it comes to icons. The film was shot in 1995 during Knight’s first ever session working with Moss, who was twenty years old at the time and fast becoming a worldwide star. It features footage from security cameras - a nod to the debate and controversy that surrounded surveillance culture at the time of filming - and presents Moss going about a normal day, from waking up to visiting a Madison Avenue studio to returning home. It is only as the film progresses that the viewer realises he is watching Moss from a stalker’s perspective in a sinister play on anonymity, fame and privacy. The work was edited at the time by friend and collaborator Jason Evans.

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