this fashion film makes our hearts go boom.

"Prettiness without a punch can be a bit bland," is how Philip Colbert describes a lot of the clothing he sees on the market. So if you're going to design clothing, it best, in his words, "have that sexy irreverence, humor in what you wear." He should know--Colbert is behind Rodnik, the British clothing label-slash-band that we've come to know and love for its pop art, tongue-in-cheek designs. You see it in pieces like a washing machine dress or hock-of-ham purse (both from his upcoming spring '13 collection), but if you want it right now look no further than his collaboration with the L.A. DJ and producer Audrey Napoleon. "She's an amazing girl, gothic inspired, and she looks like Winona Ryder--tall, skinny, and pale but with a really cool look--so the line has a little bit of a pop art twist to that gothic," explains Colbert. You see it in the all-black line, with dresses accented by about-to-blow bombs and sequined skeleton bones. Yes, we're in serious Lydia Deetz territory, but it's not all moody; like anything Rodnik touches, it's clothing you'd want to wear to a party rather than a seance. Need more proof? He made a fashion movie to celebrate the launch of the collaboration, and we've got the exclusive premiere. Turn your stereo up to 11 and then start planning just where you'll want to wear this out to.

Cara Delevingne, Ashley Benson, and Agyness Deyn also star

Elisabeth Moss is trying to keep it together as punk rock artist Becky Something in the trailer for forthcoming movie Her Smell. She's surrounded by iconic faces who make up her band Something She, Gayle Rankin as Ali van der Wolff and Agyness Deyn as Marielle Hell, as she grapples with the fact that her musical prowess just doesn't draw as big a crowd as it used to.

In addition to the wavering fame, Becky is "grappling with motherhood, exhausted bandmates, nervous record company executives, and a new generation of rising talent eager to usurp her stardom," according to a press release. "When Becky's chaos and excesses derail a recording session and national tour, she finds herself shunned, isolated and alone. Forced to get sober, temper her demons, and reckon with the past, she retreats from the spotlight and tries to recapture the creative inspiration that led her band to success." And what's clear from the trailer, Moss is absolutely meant for this role, transforming into the punk on the brink of collapse.

Rounding out the cast are Ashley Benson, Cara Delevingne, and Dan Stevens. Watch the official trailer, below. Her Smell hits theaters on April 12 in New York and 14 in L.A., with "national expansion to follow."




Photo by Gareth Cattermole/Getty Images

In an acceptance speech at the BRIT Awards

As The 1975 accepted the BRIT Award for Best British group, outspoken frontman Matty Healy shared the words of journalist Laura Snapes as a way of calling out misogyny that remains ever-present in the music industry. Healy lifted a powerful quote from Snapes' coverage of allegations against Ryan Adams for The Guardian: "Male misogynist acts are examined for nuance and defended as traits of 'difficult' artists, [while] women and those who call them out are treated as hysterics who don't understand art."

Snapes reacted almost immediately on Twitter, saying she was "gobsmacked, and honoured that he'd use his platform to make this statement." Snapes had originally written the line for an interview she published with Sun Kil Moon singer Mark Kozelek back in 2015, in response to Kozelek publicly calling her a "bitch" who "totally wants to have my babies" because she requested to speak in person rather than via e-mail, which she brought up in the more recent piece on Adams. Kozelek's vile response, and the misogyny that allowed it to play out without real consequences, it could be argued, could have easily played out in the same way in 2019, which makes her reiteration of the line, and Healy's quoting it on such a large platform, all the more important.

It should be noted that back in December, Healy caught a bit of heat himself on Twitter for an interview with The Fader in which he insinuated that misogyny was an issue exclusive to hip-hop, and that rock 'n' roll had freed itself of it. He clarified at length on Twitter and apologized, saying, "I kinda forget that I'm not very educated on feminism and misogyny and I cant just 'figure stuff out' in public and end up trivializing the complexities of such enormous, experienced issues."