This is the archive of approx 44 fashion magazines published by Les Éditions Jalou, i.e. 16 French language editions and 28 international editions, in Adobe Flash format. Time coverage varies. Free access.
L’Officiel de la Mode :
1921-today (808 issues) L’Officiel Hommes :
1977-1989 (71 issues) L’Art et la Mode :
1883-1965 (1879 issues)
New Journal: Fashion, Style & Popular Culture / ISSN: 2050-0726
“Fashion, Style & Popular Culture is concerned with style, fashion, clothing, design, and related trends, as well as appearances and consumption as they relate to popular culture. Scholarship using and/or including: historical, manufacturing, aesthetics, marketing, branding, merchandising, retailing, psychological/ sociological aspects of dress, body image, and cultural identities, in addition to any areas topics such as purchasing, shopping, and the ways in which consumers construct identities are welcome.
“Papers from all research methods and disciplines are welcome! Innovative and new popular culture research, scholarship and creative works in the areas of fashion, design, style, the body and consumerism are encouraged! Please email manuscripts of no more than 5,000 words to our principal editor Joseph H. Hancock, PhD at email@example.com. See Intellect House Guidelines for Style.”
CFR: Call For Reviews
“Fashion, Style & Popular Culture seeks scholastic reviews on the latest books, movies, media, museum exhibitions, musical groups and performers, retailing stores, global fashion events, merchandising techniques and styles as they relate to our journal. If you have something you would like us to review or a review that you would like to write, please send your inquiry to Jessica Strubel at Jessica.Strubel@unt.edu.”
Dates: Wednesday, June 26, 2013–Sunday, September 22, 2013
Place: The Art Institute of Chicago
Description: “This stunning survey, anchored by many of the most celebrated works of the Impressionist era, will illustrate the extent to which artists responded to the dictates of fashion between the 1860s, when admiring critics dubbed Monet’s portrait of his future wife “The Green Dress,” and the mid-1880s, when Degas capped off his famous series of milliners and Seurat pinpointed the vogue for the emphatic bustle.”