Re-Edition Magazine – Issue 18 (AW22)
London-based – fashion and culture magazine.
Re-edition combines rarely seen archive gems with newly produced images by some of today’s most intriguing talents.
Brace yourself, Re-Edition Autumn/Winter 2022 is here. Now at its 18th issue, the captivating title active at the intersection of art, fashion, and photography continues to push the boundaries of creative imagination, empowering the most thought-provoking personalities on the international cultural scene.
For AW22, Re-Edition joins forces with some of today’s vanguards, from trailblazing, age-defining photographers Alec Soth, Juergen Teller, and Martin Parr to rising talents Moni Haworth, Kristina Nagel, and Torso, inviting them to reinterpret the magazine’s vision through the often surreal, compelling power of their gaze.
Visionary American art photographer Alec Soth lends his eye to an eerie, mesmerising series of photographs set in the territory of his native Minneapolis, Minnesota. Capturing a cast of local characters fully dressed in Matthieu Blazy’s debut collection for Bottega Veneta, some of which scouted at the annual Plymouth’s Horror Convention, the Magnum photographer leverages the goth aesthetic of his subjects to paint a haunting, stuck-in-time portrait of contemporary America.
Balenciaga muse Minttu brings Balenciaga Couture to life in an extraterrestrial, dystopian shoot lensed by Kristina Nagel. Kristina also shoots emerging music artist 070 Shake in Balenciaga Garde Robe and Adidas Spring 23 Collection, the house favourite takes the brand’s creations to another planet in a body-morphing, metallic fashion editorial charged with an alien feel.
Brianna Capozzi teams up with coveted stylist Marie Chaix on a fascinating story brought to life by the glacial stare and theatrical posing of Dutch supermodel Mila van Eeten. Channelling a sense of melancholia, Capozzi documents van Eeten as she ventures through grey, brutalist architecture buildings, colouring the city through a series of astonishing head creations paired with monochromatic, futuristic garments by Prada, Loewe, Jacquemus, and many others.
The future of cinema comes together on two incredible stories of this new Autumn/Winter 2022 issue. Actress Milena Smit, who starred next to award-winning Penelope Cruz in critically acclaimed director Pedro Almodovar’s recent release, “Parallel Mothers”, is portrayed in black and white, wearing full looks from the Saint Laurent AW22 Collection by Anthony Vaccarello. Lensed by Marc Hibbert and styled by Ellie Grace Cumming, with her innate elegance Smit, a cinema star in the making, serves as the perfect muse for the French fashion house. In yet another cinematic editorial, young actress Ever Anderson, daughter of supermodel and actress Milla Jovovich and constant MiuMiu inspiration, is captured by American portrait photographer Jeanette Montgomery Barron.
Re-Edition’s longtime collaborator Juergen Teller, shares his groundbreaking campaign with a full series of images for Vivienne Westwood and Andreas Kronthaler. Documenting Westwood herself and Courtney Love among others as they take some of the house’s coolest Autumn/Winter 22 creations to London’s muddy South Bank.
Adding to the otherwordly, uncompromising vibe of issue 18 are a story lensed by photographer Moni Haworth, one of the most extravagant, inspiring personalities on the up-and-coming creative scene, featuring the incredible Mickey Faerch and Hana Gotlieb in an uncanny fictional mother-and-daughter dynamic (spoiler alert: Jenny Fax garments throughout). An exciting collaboration between photographer Danko Steiner and stylist Ana Steiner sees models Hannelore Knuts and Shiori Takahashi mix punk and BDSM-inspired looks coming from fashion avantgardes Gucci, Marine Serre, Maison Alaia, Burberry, and more in a captivating sequence grounded in sensorial physicality.
Elsewhere, director and photographer Torso links up with stylist Haley Woollens in the creation of a submerged, unearthly story fronted by model Esther Cañadas. Photographer Harley Weir immerses viewers in an unprecedented experience as she captures a group of dancers from Ballet National De Marseille in motion, immortalising the vitality of their movements. Last but not least, none other than Martin Parr renders Glastonbury’s absurdities and livelihood in a visual exploration of the festival’s significance in times of socioeconomic and environmental crisis.