Jeneil Williams by Julia Noni for Vogue Deutsch, September 2013



What if Superman grew up as a black boy in America?

While staring in the face of racism, this story follows a young man’s journey as he comes to terms with his identity. As we extract events from America’s history and weave them with fictional undertones, we examine the truth behind his mother’s legacy, his father’s affiliation with the movement and the makings of a black superhero.

This montage sets the climate for an upcoming Sunday Kinfolk story.

Featuring Isaac Hayes, Walk On By

Written by D.Verrtah
Marcus Smith (Behind the Lens)
Russell Hamilton (Multimedia)
King Texas (Creative Director)
Renata Cherlise (Creative Director and Creator of Sunday Kinfolk) 

"What if Superman grew up as a black boy in America?"

Thank you x a million for posting and spreading the word on this project.


Untitled. Brooklyn, NY. 2014.

by Emmanuel Afolabi

(Source: cryamerica)


 Street Etiquette presents Black Ivy World Cup Kit release

Black Ivy represents a celebration of local and global minority cultures worldwide, developed to communicate the impact and influence of these cultures on our personal style and aesthetic. 

The World Cup is the perfect template to showcase this premise. It brings together many different cultures on one world stage. The Black Ivy World cup series features 5 different countries. Each country sports what translates to “Black Ivy” `in their primary language, further expressing the global perspective of Black Ivy.  

Photographer : Joshua Woods

Models : Rafael, Yah, Quan,Lawrence, Cleon 

For purchase at



Akris Spring Summer 2014: Nyasha Matonhodze


“We all want to receive, but few of us are easily willing to let go. We love to get and hold on. We like to get attached, only for these things and people to be stripped from us by circumstances that are out of our hands. What we don’t realize is, we are all on a basketball court, hoping for someone to pass us the ball; or doing everything in our power to get the ball. And eventually we do get it. But you don’t get a point for getting the ball. To get a point you have to make a shot, which requires releasing the ball. And sometimes, if you’re not in the best position to make the shot yourself, it is wisest to pass the ball on to someone that is. Winning is about scoring, and scoring a point is all in the way you release the ball. You have to release it gracefully, and with intention, but most of all at the right time and not a moment after. The good news is, you will get the ball back again. In fact, you will find that the better you become at releasing the ball, the more likely it is for you to be passed the ball. So work on your shot, work on your release, whatever your basketball may be.”

- Jaime Lee Lewis (via themovementsmoving)


New York subway by Bruce Davidson

(Source: tevsmith)


Test Shots by Rog Walker

Jesse Boykins III in the studio with Rog and Bee

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