From Russia to India and Hong Kong, we take a look at the zines which are carving out vital spaces of self-expression for queer people in countries where same-sex relationships still remain taboo.
Having started as a DIY rebellion, the fanzine movement is now an invaluable subculture under threat from an increasingly digital world.
In the ’70s, the bestselling New Woman’s Survival Catalog drew attention to the power of local activism.
To celebrate its fifth birthday this month, Polyester is releasing four special-edition zines focused on beauty, masculinity and reproductive rights.
Now onto their third issue – which launches with a party at London’s 71a Gallery – the team behind the DIY art publication remain committed as ever to living loosely.
The intersectional magazine explores how women experience pain in a society that seems pitted against them.
Published between 1978 and 1996, Staffrider introduced a sense of unity that was nationally outlawed. Here, the people who made it happen reflect on its significance.
Stanley Donwood, Ralph Steadman and Robert Del Naja are among a line-up of contemporary artists who've created original works to help a deserving charity.
As the sport gets ready to head to London next year, we examine the immense global influence of baseball with new print project, The 108.
For decades, women have been using independent zines to discuss the issues that matter to them – rejecting the mainstream media’s misogyny to take issues into their own hands.
Off The Block is a new print magazine celebrating London’s diverse creative scene, with all profits going towards the victims of Grenfell Tower tragedy.
In a new zine – titled The Ecstasy Of Everything – photographer Luke Stephenson depicts the British Isles at their most offbeat, bizarre and eclectic.