The city's stylish incubator for the production runs of local fashion lines, soft goods, art installations, and more has a brand new space.
Today is my last day as style editor of Portland Monthly after 11 years. Let's walk down memory lane together and check out the hits.
The locally loved, zero-fabric waste studio appears to have lost everything to the flames.
Homegirl will focus on fashion, lifestyle, culture, home, and experiences through personal narratives, interviews, and photo editorials.
The synth pop stomper is the first cut from an upcoming album scheduled to drop after the new year.
Portland Monthly editor-in-chief Marty Patail talks with style editor Eden Dawn about how retail and fashion in Portland are adapting to the coronavirus.
Make Racism Wrong Again
If you're Mimi Adams, you fight the hate.
How We’re Coping
‘When you sew, you can always find some work, even in the worst pandemics,’ says Earl Marson.
These local designers are sewing custom reusable face masks for sale and donation.
Most small businesses have Loss of Business insurance,. But not many know about the fine print that could void all their claims related to the coronavirus.
As the city wisely turns to social distancing to slow the spread of coronavirus, retail business has plummeted for our local boutiques and makers. Here are the sales, deals, and news from your local shops as they struggle to survive.
Eden Dawn and Kyle Sosa
Lords of Portland
The hats are only available through Rip City Clothing Co.
Q & A
The duos new book Mending Life walks newbie sewers through the process of mending their clothing in visible, stylish ways.
The 18-piece collection features rainwear, graphic tees, hats, and sun-protective shirts and hoodies.
After 20 years in the city's fashion scene, the wedding gown designer embraces color.
After shutting in January the #CampVibes brand throws a party to celebrate re-opening and a new team in place.
Wild Woman will premiere part of its collection at luxury furniture store Roche Bobois on Thursday.
“We just didn’t see many native people existing in that space,” he says. “Someone quipped, 'Wouldn’t it be great if we had a completely Indigenous session?'"
Fuji Athletic Club is now a retro-hipster design find—with eerie historical echoes.
Owner Rebecca Pearcy has decided to cease production on her popular bag line and tells us what she has planned for the next chapter.