Representing the creative future

Fashioning Death: Victorian Mourning Dress

How did black become the colour of death and what is the history behind mourning wear?

Jan 18, 2021

How Alexandra Armata unpicked her Polish heritage with her MA collection

She explored the utilitarian wardrobe of Soviet Poland, the impact of politics on dress and the contrast towards today’s hyperconsumption

January Playlist: Online learning edition

Our new year’s resolution is to deliver a playlist every month, here is the first one!

Jan 13, 2021

i-D’s founders Terry and Tricia Jones talk about their story

A young couple with a desire to make a great publication - four decades on

Jan 12, 2021

Masha Popova flies solo

The recent fashion design graduate found success online and rejected the post-grad job route

Overlooked fashion icon: Albert Einstein

The most iconic outfits of the should-be menswear fashion muse that is Albert Einstein

Jan 11, 2021

Cornelia Borgerhoff gave Ivy League Style An Update

Raised in a predominantly white neighbourhood in Philadelphia, menswear designer Cornelia Borgerhoff explores what it means to be white when you’re not with a collection full of contemporary prep-school looks.

The wild creativity of the Ukrainian folk Christmas holiday Malanka

Folklore Christmas costumes as documented by 3 creatives

Jan 7, 2021

Mahoro Seward

Mahoro Seward: “Fashion is the most immediate symptom of culture”

i-D’s staff writer & 1 Granary’s former editor on how literature got him into fashion

Jan 7, 2021

A love letter to Mariano Fortuny's Delphos Gown

A celebration of the finely pleated Delphos gown and the enigmatic figure behind its creation

Jan 6, 2021

Alex Wolfe on chairmen and playful masculinity

Alex Wolfe’s graduate collection, titled ‘The Boredroom,’ challenges traditional menswear codes, expressing playfulness and sensuality

1 Granary

Magazine Issue 6

With unprecedented honesty and depth, 1 Granary Issue 6 dives into the work and lives of fashion designers today. As a response to the construction of desire and personality cults that govern our industry, the magazine steps away from the conventional profiles and editorials, focussing instead on raw work and anonymous, unfiltered testimonies. For the first time ever, readers are given a truthful insight into the process, dreams, fears, hardships, and struggles of today’s creatives.

Buy Now