Jake Wigham talks about working as a bricklayer, opening his tailoring business during a pandemic, and his inclination for Ivy Style.
In this instalment of Sundry Style we interview Nick Foulkes, a journalist who has for over 30 years written for every glossy magazine imaginable. He has also published over 20 books, ranging from 19th and 20th century social history to art, horology, and material culture.
“You come round to the Wordsworthian view of communing with nature is better than Cartier clock buying. But actually, I can see the charm in buying a Cartier clock as much as I can in rolling around in nature.”
The biggest problem with Savile Row is that the rents are too high and not sustainable for craft businesses. The whole street needs to come together and complain, but also put forward a solution. I think they’ll pull it off; they have to.
Osian chats with Aleks Cvetkovik. Who, fresh out of Oxford only some six years ago, quickly found a niche for himself as a menswear journalist at The Rake Magazine. He then moved on to become deputy editor of luxury men’s magazine The Jackal before turning freelance two years ago to try his hand at making podcasts.
On a recent excursion to the capital, your correspondent headed straight to Savile Row to visit one of his favourite haberdashers, Drake’s. Your intrepid reporter in the field spoke with Liam, who described himself as the “made-to-measure guy”.
Over a pint of Guinness and a cup of tea, I asked Sam about his new collection, the importance of identity, and why you shouldn’t sum people up.
Osian enjoys an interview with menswear photographer Jamie, a mustachioed man who talks to him like he’s an old mate.
In this installment of Sundry Style, Osian chats with Simon Crompton; the author of several books on men’s style as well as the founder of the online magazine Permanent Style.
In this first instalment of Sundry Style, interiews with prominent stylish folk, Osian chats with Mordechai Rubinstein. Mordechai is a fashion documentarian whose work has been featured in magazines such as GQ and Esquire.
As the world turns back the clock to resemble the plague-ridden Dark Ages, so too are its inhabitants turning back to an old form of entertainment: listening to the radio. The Oxford University Light Entertainment Society are therefore right on the money in choosing their subject and medium with their latest production, The Radio Show Read More…