HUCK pays a visit to Jack’s solar-powered Casa Verde, in Los Angeles, to speak about climate change, politics and the beauty of doing things your own way.
A new book celebrates the power of the DIY party flyer – homemade designs which helped transform the city’s dance scene.
The Gambian-British photographer, who tragically died in the Grenfell Tower fire in 2017, is being celebrated in a new public art project.
A new documentary looks back on the artist’s divisive career, from his shunning of the art establishment to his work with the Act Up AIDS campaign.
We speak to the author behind one of the most anticipated books of the year, The Death of Vivek Oji.
The Dutch historian’s new book argues that human beings are pretty decent. He explains why, in times of crises, this belief can often be the most effective defiance.
The author’s debut novel, You Exist Too Much, follows the story of a bisexual Palestinian-American with a penchant for unattainable women.
In a new film, the former young people’s laureate for London Caleb Femi has teamed up with NCS to spell out what the next generation needs from life after lockdown.
A new film follows United Voices of the World as they fight for key workers’ rights at St Mary’s Hospital, London.
Evans Chan’s new documentary sees him recording recent action in Hong Kong, before posing the question: what comes next?
In 'the everyday waiting' photographer Jabulani Dhlamini sheds light on the situation in one of South Africa's poorest neighbourhoods.
For decades, Killip’s shots of an old punk club sat gathering dust in a box. But in the cold light of day, they’ve taken on new meaning.
Many Iranians are unaware of the existence of Black Iranians but a new photography project from Mahdi Ehsaei is looking to change that.
In the latest episode of Joining the Dots we sit down with author Gabriel Krauze, whose autobiographical debut novel Who They Was is longlisted for the Booker Prize.
Joining The Dots is a Huck podcast. In the latest episode, we talk to author and publisher Tariq Goddard about his work with Repeater Books.
Joining The Dots is a Huck podcast. In the latest episode, we talk to the London singer-songwriter about philosophy, YouTube, and life as an outsider.
To celebrate its fifth birthday this month, Polyester is releasing four special-edition zines focused on beauty, masculinity and reproductive rights.
This issue is all about celebrating strength in the face of adversity – sharing stories of defiance in a world falling apart.
When Kevin Marks turned his archive into a free reading resource, it developed into a network determined to preserve skate culture, promote literacy and celebrate community.
As shipments get cancelled and factories shut down, the global pandemic has caused chaos for millions of garment workers across the Global South.
A new photography exhibition explores how footwear became the ultimate status symbol of the modern era.
The subculture where trashed trainers are a perfect symbol of excess.
During a pandemic, digital therapy sessions can help keep you sober – but they also offer plenty of other benefits.
With more and more people concerned about the earth‘s future, many are flocking to a once-niche ideology that argues for universal childlessness.
Caught up in a purge of parody Twitter accounts, beloved (and imaginary) non-league side Streatham Rovers now face an existential threat.
The playwright disrupted the comfort of middle-class audiences, presenting a world that was violent, surreal and cruel.
We talk to writer Willy Hudson about his play Bottom – a raucous journey through contemporary queer life in London.
Forced Entertainment is a radical, Sheffield-based company that has spent 34 years dismantling everything we thought we knew about performance.
Michaela Coel’s show has been widely praised for its bold portrayals of race, sexual assault, homophobia and survival. So what makes it so groundbreaking?
The show was one of the few important documents of life in modern Britain. So why did Channel 4 cancel it?
Charlie Brooker and Annabel Jones have mastered the art of depicting society at its most anxiety-inducing. But when it comes to the future, the pair aren’t ready to panic just yet.