This holiday season, we've launched an exclusive collection, WH101101001, with Copenhagen-based label Won Hundred. Won Hundred was created with the mission to define a modern style for the multifaceted and enthusiastic individual. Founder Nikolaj Nielsen launched Won Hundred in 2004 to satisfy his long-felt urge to express his own vision and to challenge the way fashion was perceived in Denmark. Inspired by classical menswear and traditional formal wear, the once small denim brand continues to maintain its unique aesthetic through cultural influences, art and minimalistic design.
Above are the gorgeous moody spring lookbook photos shot by Vancouver-based photographer Alana Paterson for Danish brand Norse Projects. I'm not generally one for branded pieces but Norse pulls it off in a clean fashion. See the rest of the lookbook here. -Bob
Norse Projects and Hestra have joined forces to bring you these extra warm deer skin gloves with removable lining. As nice as the normal black and brown are, the rubber-glove-yellow ones are our favorite!
Times Up Vintage is a webshop with designer vintage clothing from the 1950's-1990's and it's pretty awesome. Buy quickly or else your coveted item will be surely be sold! I wish I had seen this Escada silk shirt. Now how am I supposed to let people know how much I love The Rockies? - Hazel
A fascinating look at Copenhagen's long and rich tattooing history by Cool Hunting, from some of the earliest sailing-inspired designs to one of the first tattoo guns.
French filmmaker Vincent Moon and the band Efterklang recently collaborated on a film that's the same length as their album, and as long as you have five or more friends and a place to host it, you can have your own "private-public" screening of An Island. We held our own showing this week, and caught up with the band's Rasmus Stolberg shortly after to discuss making the film in his hometown, an island off the Danish coast.
Created by writer and illustrator Jessica Hagy, Indexed is an addicting blog that charts the facts of life through circles, bar graphs and Venn Diagrams.
For this year's Dansk Architectural Center holiday workshop, participants were asked to examine how the Nisse (or elf-folk) can continue to live among humans as the urban landscape changes. In 14 snow globes, the architects created urban plans for roof gardens, street parties and harbor baths meant to bring man and elf closer together for the holidays.
With projects ranging from large scale staircase installations to thumb-sized angels trapped in birdcages, Peter Callesen's paper sculptures are amazingly intricate. He only uses standard white printing paper, glue and some serious carving skills to create the kind of tragic themed art that would leave most people covered in tears and paper cuts.
Photographer Sacha Maric's work is cultural—like his "Thrashers" series, close of shots of faces taken from thrash metal videos—and personal, sometimes almost uncomfortably so, like when he photographs his grandparents house and the sea where his grandfather drowned.
At Wood Wood, all the female models had their hair dyed red, whether it was naturally light or dark, which created an awesome washed-out pink. We also couldn't get enough of the paper-bag waists and belted-in layers, and the rolled watchman's caps on the guys.
We love these vertical-stripe wide-leg pants, and that even the guys wore (faux) fur.
A few people from our home office were lucky enough to attend Copenhagen Fashion Week, and especially loved the Minimarket show. It was full of bold and pastel colors that popped alongside fringe and feathers, paired with wedge boots and hats with very slight brims. Later, we could easily tell who had walked in the show, because they kept their face paint on for the parties!