Valentino Fw10

tfs Is it possible for something to flow sharply? That was all I could think of to describe Valentino. Everything was calculated, clean, proportionate, but not restrictive – I think this showed in the models and the general vibe (makeup versus hair helped too). I can’t say I’m a massive fan of the pointed, awkward-height…

There’s No Space Left in C# Minor

And at long last, here we are.

Over a year in the making: my first truly personal piece of film.

Giambattista Valli Fw10

tfs I am in love with this season’s emphasis on sheer fabrics! Definitely experimenting this Winter. This Valli show was just so right – everything jigsawed so nicely and the shoes were just *pop* Thoughts? On a different note, how was everyone’s Tuesday? I’m so tired and run-down already – so many commitments and deadlines…

Kids these days

From all of my recent onstage rants in support of youth (thanks to the blindly trusting adults who allowed me to do so). Join the revolution.

Youth have somehow always ended up on the right side of history – if only in retrospect. Time and time again, fresh eyes and fearless minds discredit the cynical institution’s blind antagonism of change. Idealistic? Of course. Impractical? Perhaps. But never impracticable. The expansion of that Judy Blume young adult chapter between childhood and adulthood prompted the emergence of a distinctive youth culture via radical student movements of the 50s and 60s – too opinionated to succumb to authority, yet footloose to adult responsibility and certainly defiant to the mandates of parents, universities, governments, The System. Paradigm shift after shift, youth at their best have continued to perceive and drive conversation around fundamental injustices to visible minority groups. At the very least, they have defined monumental leaps in style, art, film and music. No mean feat. Yet, each generation eventually grows into a prescribed mentality of what capitalism calls “success” an...

Viktor & Rolf Fw10

tfs I am at a loss as to how I can communicate to you guys how purely absolute Viktor & Rolf was. It wasn’t even [insert adjective] something. It just was. And this amazed me. Normally, I hate watching footage of shows, because it feels like it’s taking away from the art and concepts that…


Margaret Zhang is a Chinese-Australian photographer, director, stylist and writer based in New York. Since her digital beginnings in the fashion industry in 2009, Margaret has worked with global brands including Chanel, UNIQLO, Swarovski, YEEZY, Clinique, Lexus, Dior, Gucci, Matches and Louis Vuitton in a wide range of capacities both in front of and behind the camera, while completing her Bachelor of Commerce/Bachelor of Laws at The University of Sydney.
Though regularly featured in print and digital media as a model and personality alike, Margaret’s pho tography, styling, and creative direction has been employed by the likes of Vogue, L’Officiel, Harper’s BAZAAR, NYLON, Marie Claire, Buro24/7, and ELLE internationally. She has been listed in Forbes Asia’s 30Under30 and TimeOut’s 40Under40 lists, and her work has been recognised as shaping the international fashion industry by the Business of Fashion BoF500 Index, and ELLE Magazine’s Best Digital Influencer of The Year Award.




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