Radical softness, empowering resistance. Join us for a lovely chat with the musician, performance artist, and ethereal mystical beauty Lyra.
We had a chat with the Czech audiovisual experimental platform – about genderless future, trips abroad, the need for collaboration and support, and the harmony found within this fem-powered crew.
Going beyond the conventional notions about fashion, the Berlin-based brand UY makes a bold stroke with black almost synonymous with their identity to wipe out all rules and start with a clear canvas for creating genderless, timeless, and all culture embracing garments. Get a taste of their darkness in our interview below.
An interplay of opposites harmoniously interwoven with each other, Von Roháč, like his poetry, opens with a seeming roughness only to surprise you with his tender soul.
Overcoming the boundaries of intercultural communication, Angela Lamprianidou connects the dots among us all through her unique dance choreography.
As a part of the generation of contemporary artists on Instagram, Jaana-Kristiina Alakoski challenges the conventional understandings of beauty and art as such. Check out our interview below.
At the intersection of art and journalism, DIK Fagazine explores the dust-covered archives of queer histories in Europe and revives the forgotten memories of gay pioneers.
We caught up with the London-based producer Visionist to talk about his work, the music scene, London, and cooking.
Coming from the midst of Transylvania, the performance artist and photographer Viviana Druga crosses the subtle boundaries between art and magic and unites them in transcendent pieces of works of her imagination.
This weekend, a feminist art collective Curated by Girls had its first IRL exhibition in Berlin. We chatted to the founder and curator Laetitia Duveau about intersectionality, representation, and sexism.
Anita Somrová is a Brno based artist, curator, and the real beige diva of yeezy universe. We talk about escape as reflected in her artwork as well as her work space, and the struggle of being a progressive female artist on the local art scene.
Krista Miltiņa’s silly little men are a perfectly cynical portrayal of careless youth, tough situations, and the bizarreness of life in general.