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It’s difficult to know how to best be of service when a tragedy of this magnitude strikes, but there are always ways to help Beirut and those affected by the explosion that happened on Tuesday, August 4th. Hamad Hasan, Lebanon’s health minister, has said that the country is “running short of everything necessary to rescue” and treat victims. At the link in our bio, we've put together a list of ways to help reduce the suffering of those affected by the explosions. Pictured above, Beirut in August 2006.
The world is waiting for Joe Biden to choose his running mate for the 2020 presidential election. Should that choice be Illinois senator Tammy Duckworth, it would also mark the first time a female veteran is on the ticket, and she would be the first female candidate who uses a wheelchair.
Being first isn’t new for Duckworth: She was the first Thai American woman elected to Congress; the first woman with a disability elected to Congress; the first female double-amputee in the Senate; and the first senator to give birth while in office. She’s been using a wheelchair since 2004 after she lost her legs in an airstrike in Baghdad serving in the U.S. Army. Duckworth’s story of resilience is inspiring all on its own, for the record, but her presence in this monumental election would be game-changing—and not just because our current president has a history of mocking the disabled. Disabled people are rarely shown in the media, despite the fact that 15% of the population lives with a disability. And that includes the fashion media: Inclusive advertising campaigns and runway shows are on the uptick, but rarely do we see clothing that addresses the needs of the disabled community. At the link in our bio, we take a look at how Duckworth is bringing greater visibility to the disability community and highlighting fashion’s shortcomings in addressing the style needs of disabled people. Read all about what the industry should know about adaptive fashion there. Photographed by @AnnieLeibovitz, Vogue, October 2018
“People say that you can never do ballet the way it is done abroad because ballet is not an African dance, but for me it's about making the art form our own,” shares Daniel Owoseni, founder of the @LeapofDanceAcademy in Badagry, Nigeria. “For me, it’s about creating a Nigerian identity around the trappings of traditional ballet.”
Beyond the unprecedented attention that the academy has received globally, Owoseni is most impressed by the unwavering commitment and dedication of his own pupils. Owoseni's students have mostly been practicing outdoors every day since the pandemic hit West Africa, no matter what the weather forecast may be. “There’s a saying here that nothing makes a teacher happier than a student who wants to learn. There’s a torrential downpour outside and they’re getting ready for class," Owoseni shares via Zoom. "Who wouldn’t be proud of these children?” Tap the link in our bio to read all about Daniel Owoseni and his talented students at the Leap Academy of Dance. Photographed by @stephen.tayo
Since it was uploaded to Instagram in June, a video of Nigerian ballet dancer Anthony Mmesoma Madu dancing in the rain has been viewed hundreds of thousands of times over. In a time when our social media feeds are filled with unsettling news around the world, the video of the 11-year-old pirouetting beautifully over puddles is especially uplifting.
Madu is one of a dozen students between the ages of 5 and 12 at Daniel Owoseni’s Leap Academy of Dance (@LeapofDanceAcademy) in Badagry, an unassuming coastal town about six hours from the center of Lagos, Nigeria’s sprawling metropolis. Owoseni founded the ballet school a little over three years ago, with an incredible backstory of his own. With no access to the ballet schools in Lagos’s exclusive suburbs, Owoseni decided to teach himself ballet after watching Save the Last Dance at the age of 13. A decade later, and Owoseni was good enough to hold his own with the best in the country, and began teaching classes of his own. At the link in our bio, we spoke to Owoseni about how he opened the school despite facing challenges and hurdles, and how he and his students are making an art form of their own. Photographed by @stephen.tayo.
After six years of working with @Beyonce, curating the music legend’s wardrobe in music videos, Instagram posts, and on red carpets, stylist @ZerinaAkers delivered Knowles’s magnum opus, #BlackisKing. With more than a hundred different looks in the visual album, each frame of the film overflows with fashion culled from runways, boutiques, designers yet to be discovered by the mainstream, and custom pieces Akers made all by herself. At the link in our bio, Akers shares how she started working and collaborating with Beyoncé, and all the details behind the iconic visual album.
Who's the mysterious face recently featured on @MarcJacobs's instagram? Nineteen-year-old artist Maya Golyshkina (@_themaiy_).
Based in Moscow, Golyshkina is a photographer turned sculpture artist, whose whimsical and surreal work was discovered by Jacobs and his team in June while scrolling through their social media feeds. Tap the link in our bio to find out all about the artist's collaboration with Marc Jacobs on the quarantine-friendly project surrounding the label’s accessories.
Happy birthday, Meghan Markle! Tap the link in our bio for a look back at some of her top fashion moments so far.
When the @officialgogos formed in 1978, the concept of an all-female band that played their own instruments and didn’t have their hits crafted by a team of songwriters was still novel. Then the band's debut album Beauty and the Beat dropped during the summer of 1981, mere weeks before MTV launched with the now-iconic video of the moon landing. The band stopped playing smoky clubs and began selling out arenas on a tour that doubled as a global victory lap around their critics–of which there were plenty. The hits came back-to-back as the Go-Go’s ponied and Watusied their way to #1 on the charts, where the album stayed for six weeks.
Beauty and the Beat remains the first and only album written and performed by an all-female band to hit #1, making their continued exclusion from the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame all the more confounding. Four decades after ushering in a bold new era for rock, Vogue plunged into the valley of the Go-Go’s for an oral history with the key players who brought Beauty and the Beat to such indelible life.
Tap the link in our bio to read more.
"A year after I left home, I took my mother to dinner and told her I could no longer keep the Sabbath. We drove to the nicest place I could afford, a Chili’s in Poughkeepsie, New York, and I tried to explain that I had looked for God on my own and found nothing there. It’s an old story, a cliché. Eve hears a whisper in the trees. A church girl leaves home and sheds her faith. If the story is about defying God, you can be sure how it ends. So I did not celebrate my newfound freedom. I waited for the lightning to come. When it didn’t, I tried to explain myself. I tried to tell my mother why I was turning my back on the faith that had kept us both alive." @raven_leilani shares her essay, "Turning My Back on the Faith that Saved Me;" tap the link in our bio to read the full piece. Photo by @ninasubin
@keishabottoms was already facing a perfect storm in Atlanta—of police violence, social unrest, and rising COVID-19 numbers. When asked about the national attention she’s attracted, and specifically about her name’s appearing on @joebiden’s vice-presidential short list, she says, “It’s flattering to be part of the conversation. But we’ve got a lot going on in this city. Enough to occupy your every waking thought.”
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Above: @keishabottoms and her son Lance isolating at home after testing positive for COVID-19, in an image captured remotely via Zoom on July 17. Photographed by @annieleibovitz, styled by @kahlihaslam, Vogue, September 2020