Stories about: fashion
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring Jacinta Oaten’s queer event and wedding photography.
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring Jimmy D, a New Zealand label by James Dobson.
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring The Huxleys and their art exhibition, ‘Bloodlines’.
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring up-and-coming Naarm-based label Spitsubishi.
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring the braided designs of Nathaniel Youkhana.
For this month’s queer fashion files, we’re featuring Liz Ham and her recent series for ‘Absolutely Queer’ (Powerhouse).
Welcome to Archer’s queer fashion files! This month, we’re featuring Chi Montmorency and their debut collection, ‘Made in Heaven’.
The way the Batik is tied onto each individual is rooted in tradition, like what you may see in the villages of Malaysia.
I follow a very systematic process for creating my work. The story of Camo all begins with the fabric.
It’s a visual example of how old and new can bond together to create something cohesive and beautiful in even the most challenging circumstances.
Welcome to our fashion-editorial rebellion: one without designer labels or advertisers, turning the spotlight instead on drag queens in head-to-toe self-styled looks that will make your jaw drop.
The countdown is on to the official launch of PayPal Melbourne Fashion Festival 2022 and to Archer’s panel on queer aesthetics and self expression!
Dave Swindells has been photographing London’s nightlife since the early 1980s, showcasing the brilliant diversity of the club scene and its larger-than-life cast of characters.
Pink is for girls. Blue for boys. It’s the colour cliché we’ve come to expect from children’s clothing. Layered on are gendered clothing prints and styles.
I felt unbridled joy at the thought of it being reduced to smouldering ashes, along with all the heteropatriarchal constraints it had come to represent.
While I’ve outgrown the items in the musty dress-up box, I never outgrew my desire to dress up. My collection no longer comprises ’70s velour nor does it have that insipid mothball stench I remember from my childhood.
Our patchwork is a poorly tattooed symbol of Venus on a forearm, a home-job buzz cut on a middle-aged dyke, torn posters of t.A.T.u., wardrobes full of colour-coordinated plaid and dog-chewed Calvin Klein underwear. But, beyond the obvious, it’s also genderless, breastfeeding, transgender and transcending.
The word fat is one steeped in stigma, but many fat people are reclaiming the word. Fat people are multivalent, sexy and fashionable, too.
Clarence Chai is a gay Singapore-born Australian fashion designer and vintage clothing dealer. Clarence spoke to Angela Serrano about his work.
Step behind the scenes on our fashion shoot for the transgender and non-binary issue of Archer Magazine, out December 2016.
While fashion as a form of self-expression can be both a political and a personal tool, it says as much about our social codes and perceived norms as it does about our diverse sexual preferences.