In our drive to introduce, share and widen our own knowledge and that of our readers & event visitors we regularly feature new or existing publications that are passionate about driving change. This week we take a look at Sublime, a UK based independent publication who truly inspire and drive conversation.
Sublime is a authentic, honest and fresh international magazine for creative thinkers and inquiring minds. It explores community and celebrates diversity and indivduality. It is an independent publication that is set to inspire, entertain, but also to provoke thought and debate, whilst being contemporary and of now.
If you are challenging everything from design, ethics, society through to re-inventing invention then this is for you.
As CSF step into their 10th Year Anniversary Centre for Sustainable Fashion's new post-doctoral fellow Francessco Mazzarella interviews Laura Santamaria, co-founder and editor-in-chief of Sublime Magazine about the contribution from media in promoting sustainable fashion.
Read the full interview on the Centre for Sustainable Fashions's website using the below link.
Centre for Sustainable Fashion (CSF) is a Research Centre of the University of the Arts London based at London College of Fashion. Their work explores vital elements of Better Lives London College of Fashion’s commitment to using fashion to drive change, build a sustainable future and improve the way we live.
Established in 2008 by Dilys Williams, actively supported by other key change-makers from fashion and beyond, CSF’s starting point was human and ecological resilience as a lens for design in fashion’s artistic and business practices. We have grown to be a diverse community of world leading researchers, designers, educators and communicators with an extensive network that crosses disciplines, generations, cultures and locations, enabling us to:
Fashion shapes and reflects society and communities, their culture and diversity, it is both personal and ubiquitous, an every day phenomenon. CSF was devised to question and challenge reactionary fashion cultures, which reflect and re-enforce patterns of excessive consumption and disconnection, to expand fashion’s ability to connect, delight and identify individual and collective values.