Why is Gen Z Obsessed With The Y2K Fashion Trend?

Short answer: nostalgia fashion. It makes people feel safe, confident and reminds them of the style icons they grew up watching. DIY aesthetics and comfort are also a big factor here.  In a world that’s always changing, it can be difficult (and expensive!) to keep up with fashion trends. Y2K is an easy solution for millennials and Gen Zero to stay fashionable without breaking the bank.

Someone can just visit a vintage shop and purchase a couple of pieces at a discount to create a bunch of outfits for their next night out. There’s also the 20-year cycle at play. Fashion historians claim that twenty years provide enough time for past styles to resurface and look fresh.

Christina Aguilera during MTV’s Video Music Awards at Radio City Music Hall in New York, New York, United States. (Photo by Sylvain Gaboury/FilmMagic)

When we say Y2K, we refer to all the dress habits of people before the 21st century. Think flip phones and high-contrast colors: a neon blouse wouldn’t look out of place with low-rise jeans or mini skirts in this trend.

Others might prefer Oakleys, shiny clothing, and tight leather pants. They represent optimism for the 21st century and reliance on technology.

Destiny’s Child and Christina Aguilera are good aesthetic icons for reference. Paris Hilton if you’re looking for something more upscale. Today, Due Lipa and Bella Hadid are inspirational muses for this fashion trend, as are accounts like @90sanxiety and cousin @2000sanxiety.

Fashion brands, always at the forefront of modern trends, have taken note of the chance. Newer collections from Marc Jacobs and Versace reflect the street style of these millennial influencers.

But why are Gen Z’ers chasing this trend now?

It’s no secret that most Gen Z’s are used to technology. This allows them to adapt to new technology and fashion shifts on the fly, and to accept and discard trends at will. Y2K just happens to be so right now due to the nostalgia factor. 

For many Gen Zers, ‘90s and 2000s were their formative years, a time of social progress and prosperity. It might also represent an escapist desire for simpler times, especially when people put on nostalgia glasses looking at a distant but noticeable reality.

On the other hand:

“There’s nothing new in fashion. Only old trends with something modern added to them.”

This phrase cannot be attributed to one person but sums up the general attitude toward modern fashion trends. Some experts call recent fashion a rehash of an old fashion era: the 70s, the 80s, the 90s, and that’s usually the agreed-upon fashion originality cut-off. 

Will an obsession with taking something old and adding a couple of new things stymie the development of new trends? No one can say for sure, but fashion historians have estimated that this over-saturation of rehashed content has changed the 20-year-cycle into a 10-year one. TikTok users might notice that the aesthetic has already shifted to the late 2000s.

At the end of the day, we live in an era of fashion pluralism, where social media has also allowed diverse fashion trends to coexist, sometimes negatively, but most of the time positively.

To hear more Gen Z stories click here


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Ned Fulmer Leaves The Try Guys Following Cheating Scandal

Ned Fulmer, the self-claimed ‘family man’ recently left internet group The Try Guys after it was revealed he had engaged in a workplace affair

The Try Guys are a group of Youtubers who rose to fame for their review videos in which they tried various things, such as sampling menus at restaurants and even trying a machine that simulates labor pains. The group consists of Eugene Lee Yang, Keith Habersberger, Zach Kornfeld, and Ned Fulmer, and were first established on Buzzfeed before establishing their own production company in 2018.

Until this week, Ned Fulmer was considered a typical family man, with two young children and a wife, Ariel Fulmer. Many had coveted his wholesome family-oriented lifestyle and loving relationship. That was until he released a statement yesterday announcing he had left The Try Guys as a result of his workplace affair with producer Alex Herring.

The statement from Fulmer read, “Family should have always been my priority, but I lost focus and had a consensual workplace relationship. I’m sorry for any pain that my actions may have caused to the guys and the fans but most of all to Ariel. The only thing that matters right now is my marriage and my children, and that’s where I am going to focus my attention.”

Ned Fulmer and the try guys
Ned Fulmer and The Try Guys @ Getty Images

Fulmer’s wife Ariel also posted a statement to her Instagram account reading, “Nothing is more important to Ned and me than our family, and all we request right now is that you respect our privacy for the sake of our kids.”

Rumors had been spreading about Ned’s departure from The Try Guys for a while as he hadn’t appeared in the channel’s most recent videos or on recent podcast appearances. Then, a Reddit user accused Fulmer of kissing a woman who was not his wife outside a New York club. The post was accompanied by a blurry image, however, the identity of the couple kissing is yet unconfirmed.

Previous to Ned’s Instagram revelation, The Try Guys had announced they had stopped working with the former member.


Olympic Diver Tom Daley to Become Knitwear Fashion Designer

Is Tom Daley planning on hanging up his Speedos for good?

In the Tokoyo Olympics in 2021, Tom Daley hit headlines around the world, but for not the reasons you might initially expect. Amongst the cheering crowds, the waving flags and the tense athletes sat a calm and composed Tom, knitting away, making a multicoloured jumper. “The one thing that has kept me sane throughout this whole process is my love for knitting and crochet and all things stitching,” he said, sitting on the poolside. Although many around the world thought it was a publicity stunt, Tom was in fact being genuine: as knitting and crocheting is his form of relaxation and meditation. And, it’s something that clearly worked, as Tom, and his diving partner Matty Lee, snatched a gold medal from the Chinese favourites.

Tom Daley at the Tokyo Olympics
Tom Knitting at the Olympics (NPR)

As Tom reaches the winter of his sporting career, a new adventure is inevitable. The 28-year-old has already had numerous commentating responsibilities, travelling tv shows and even his own diving reality show. But all these generic options aside for retired sporting legends, Tom is forging his own path, in the knitwear fashion industry. “Once I finish diving I want to be a designer for life,” he said, in an interview with Grazia. Tom has already flirted with the idea of giving up on his diving career, after being exhausted by the pressure.

Team GB cardigan
Tom at the Olympics in a self-made jumper (ITV)

In the same interview with Grazia, Tom confesses the hardships of growing up in the public eye, and how the sporting attire gave him body confidence issues. “I wanted to walk away from the Sport,” he said, reflecting on his turbulent career to date. “So then all of a sudden I’m on the diving board thinking, ‘Oh gosh, everybody thinks I’m fat.’ And that really, really messed with my head,” he said. “It gave me all kinds of body image issues that I still have to this day,” Daley notes. “I had a real struggle with bulimia for a while.”

Since coming out on the infamous YouTube video, Tom has begun to accept his sexuality, and is now in a loving marriage with his husband, film director, Dustin Lance Black – they even have a child together, called Robert. Tom’s journey sporting journey and personal life have made him a role model for queer kids across the country.

Tom Daley in Vogue
Tom (Vogue)

Last year, Tom launched his own fashion label, called Made With Love. He generously donated all the profits to Rainbow Railroad – a fabulous charity that helps LGBTQI+ refugees from around the world escape persecution and find safety in the UK.

Nowadays, Tom seems at peace with his career and his current path in life. “I love this new collection and I love summer, being outdoors with my family and friends, going on holiday, having a BBQ or a party on my rooftop,” he said. “This collection for me sums up that feeling and contains pieces you can create that can be part of your summer memories.”

Explore Tom’s current range on his website

LGBTQ Uncategorized

Lily Savage was the UK’s First Mainstream Queen, Sorry Drag Race

Lily Savage: A queen for all ages

Thanks to RuPaul and the Drag race franchise, Drag, as an art form, has risen from the queer club scene to the mainstream media. For many around the world, RuPaul and the queens that have competed on the show will have been their first taste of drag. But, in the UK, it has been part of our culture for decades, if not longer. In the television era, there is one queen that most Brits will have heard of, and that’s the delightfully outrageous, Lily Savage.

Lily Savage Press Image
Lily Savage from the Huffington Post

Lily Savage is a drag persona created by the national treasure that is Paul O Grady. But before every great character, first, there is imagination. And in this case, it started with Paul’s trip to the Manilla in the Philippines where Paul worked both as a barman and a waiter whilst visiting his partner. It was here where some of the inspiration for Lily’s promiscuous ways developed.

However, the majority of Lily’s personality undoubtedly came from the strong women that raised a young Paul in Liverpool. In Paul’s 2008 book, he talks about his sources of inspiration for Lily, “I’ve frequently been asked over the years who Lily Savage was based on and I’ve always answered that it was no one in particular and she was just a figment of my imagination.” Paul continues, “the truth, I realise now, is that Lily owes a lot to the women I encountered in my childhood. Characteristics and attitudes were observed and absorbed, Aunty Chris’s in particular. They provided the roots and compost for the Lily that would germinate and grow later on.”

When Paul returned to the UK following his stint in the Philippines, he was ready to put the plan into action, creating shows in various working men’s clubs around the country. Although, the big break came in the early 1980s when Paul began working as a barman in the Royal Vauxhall Tavern in South London. Here, Paul had the opportunity to practice his act in front of a familiar audience, which immediately took a shine to the quick-witted Lily. The more shows Lily fronted, the bigger the crowds became, which quickly caught the attention of TV executives that would ultimately propel Lily to a national level.

Lily Savage and Mark Thomas
Lily Savage with comedian Mark Thomas in Soho, London, 1993 from Pink News

Lily’s career path can be considered a blueprint for drag success. In 2019, RuPaul’s Drag Race came to British TV screens through the BBC. A large proportion of the queens came from similar backgrounds to Paul O’Grady, who helped forged a pathway to success. Bagga Chipz is a regional queen who dominated Birmingham’s gay quarter for the past decade. Like Paul, Bagga secured frequent billing at some of the biggest clubs in the business, offering ample potential for producers to bridge the gap between the clubs and TV.

Despite Lily Savage being considered the OG British Drag Queen, Paul O’Grady is not a fan of RuPaul and the franchise. In a 2017 interview, Paul told BBC’s LGBTQ+ correspondent, Ben Hunte, what he really thought of the show, “No, I can’t bear it. No, I really can’t.” He continued: “In my day we had the likes of Phil Starr, who was a glorious comedian, we had Marc Fleming, Auntie Flo, Mrs Shufflewick. We had great comedians in drag. This new brigade who just parade around going, sashay, shantay – that’s not drag to me.”

Lily Savage symbolises a lost era of drag. For many, the charm of drag is that it is an underground niche that influences culture from the fringes of society. Its place in the club and pub scene means that it will forever remain edgy and will not become commercialised. Hence the argument that RuPaul’s Drag Race has taken the authenticity out of the artform.

Some may argue that Paul O’Grady is a hypocrite after “selling out” and becoming one of British TV’s most successful presenters in the 1990s, fronting shows such as An Evening with Lily Savage, Blankety Blank and Eyes Down. Although, despite going mainstream, Paul did not compromise Lily’s character or behaviour. The success did not change Lily, rather, TV changed because of Lily and her sharp and unapologetic tongue.

As Drag becomes mainstream, debate is inevitable and healthy. It is possible, however, for budding queens to remain true to the art form and also find themselves a profitable career, which earns them a living. And Lily Savage is a testament to that.

Featured Music Uncategorized

Orville Peck Goes From Pony to Bronco on New Album

Orville Peck Proves to be More Than Just a Gimmick, in His Most Raw and Honest Work Yet

Since Orville Peck’s 2019 debut album, ‘Pony’, fans still haven’t been able to put a face to a name. But as Peck’s music becomes increasingly honest and personal, for many fans, a face doesn’t matter. Peck’s latest album, ‘Bronco’, is a lyrically deep piece of work, giving fans something much more important than an image: a glimpse into Peck’s soul.

Orville Peck
Orville Peck

Despite being one of the most prominent country artists in the world right now, Orville Peck is surprisingly from Johannesburg, South Africa. In a recent interview with Thrillist, Peck explores the relationship between his homeland and ‘Bronco’, “I grew up listening to tons of marabi and mbaqanga, South African folk music, essentially. So, artists like Miriam Makeba and Hugh Masekela. A lot of those artists in the ‘60s, especially in South Africa, created this very specific sound, which Paul Simon, of course, made very famous on Graceland.” Despite this, Peck’s albums have big American themes, which has contributed to a huge fanbase in Central and Southern America.

Peck has nomad tendencies. Before his big break, Peck confessed that he spent five years living in Streatham and Hackney in London. “Once I moved to Streatham, I lost all my friends because everyone thinks they need their passport to visit south London!” he joked to NME. But this isn’t the only place that Peck has lived in recent years, as he revealed that he spent time living in Canada, Nashville and now Hollywood, which is his current home. Such sporadic living conditions have sometimes worked against Peck’s career, as critics question his integrity as a country star. When asked if his cowboy image is an act, a tense Peck responds, “That’s a common misconception about me, it’s not a character.

What makes ‘Bronco’ so thrilling, is Orville Peck’s ability to explore some sensitive themes, including,  trauma, depression, heartbreak and self-doubt. Peck is an openly gay man, something that he does not shy away from in his lyrics. “I’ve never felt like I’ve had to come out as a gay artist,” says Peck in an interview with Gay Times. He continues, “I’ve never felt like that was a point of contention for me. Those songs, those experiences happened to me from the perspective of a gay man. It’s a huge part of what I do and it’s a huge part of who I am, but it isn’t an agenda for me to be visible because I’m a gay man. It’s my agenda to be as sincere as possible.”

In Peck’s latest album, he has settled critics’ concerns of lack of integrity as a country artist. This wonderfully deep album clearly cuts through the cowboy persona and comes from an honest place. This is the album that transformed Peck from a gimmick to a gay icon. And for this, he has landed himself a new generation of admirers.



After Upile Chisala


Poetry by Ojo Taiye


I am just a black child bruised from the

trade, with my mothers’ howling

somewhere in the  Atlantic across the

border. My only surviving  


grandfather feels betrayed but has no

language for it. Today I remember where

the wounds are— which slurs burn—what

the lie was. Sticky and  


hungry— their bodies broken, ugly with

use.  The sun high behind them as they go

up at a trot and return at a gallop —each

slave holding a  


basket filled with sugar canes for the mills. I

don’t know how to come close to their

suffering. It is still noon, and for an hour I

have watched another 


black body repeatedly stabbed six times; five

times in the upper chest. All my buddies are

dead. I say dead and mean more than the

sleepy slits through


which every abstract thing emerges. I don’t

remember the violence in the playground. But

that doesn’t mean it didn’t happen. Some

days it’s neighbour’s


autistic child. How do you enjoy your human

rights when you’re debased by history books?


Art + Culture Uncategorized

Review: The Book of Boba Fett or the Mandalorian 2.5?

The Book of Boba Fett quickly took the world by storm with its cute Baby Yoda memes, ​​good choreography and cinematography, and, of course, Star Wars.

The seven-episode series aired on Disney + centred around brutal bounty hunter Boba Fett, portrayed by Temuera Morrison. The Book of Boba Fett serves as a plot bridge for discovering Fett’s fate between Return of the Jedi and The Mandalorian S2 and ran from December 29, 2021, to February 9, 2022. However, the show’s finale has received some mixed reviews.

The Book of Boba Fett picks up on Boba’s story after he gets hurled into the Sarlacc Pitt and taken as an enslaved prisoner. For fans, it seemed the most

The Book of Boba Fett
The Book of Boba Fett

intriguing aspect of the series is how it tells the story of a popular yet, at the same time, only mildly relevant character in the story who has been there since 1983. That character is, of course, trusty companion Fennec Stand, portrayed by the stellar Ming-Na Wen.

Life isn’t easy for our heroes or villains, in this case, who seek to claim Jabba the Hutt’s place as the ruler of the criminal underworld across the galaxy. That’s right: Star Wars fans have the rare chance of seeing things from the point of view of a straight-up villain.

The plot revolves initially around an evil vs eviler than thou dynamic with Boba and Fennec facing off against rival crime lords from other cartels and the villainous Pykes. What sets Fett apart from his nemeses is that he’s an affable, fair and just crime lord; if it’s possible to unironically use those words in the same sentence.

The show starts on a solid note on episode 4 yet has an abrupt storytelling shift on episode 5, establishing two storylines that the audience has to care for independently until they come together in the season’s climax. Worse of all, Boba Fett, the main character, isn’t even present in some of these episodes.

While the Book of Boba Fett does achieve its goal of serving as a storyline cement to bridge the missing gaps of the bridge between the Mandalorian S2 and S3, fans found it underwhelming. Unfortunately, given all the compelling storylines writers could give Boba Fett, the show left many areas unexplored.

However, one interesting presented throughout the series was the differing shades of morality when contrasting Boba Fett, an already ruthless villain, with much more brutal monsters seeking to dominate the criminal underworld of the galaxy. And, while some of Boba Fett’s arc was left underdeveloped and unexplored, at least it generated necessary exposition and hype for the upcoming The Mandalorian S3.

At the time of writing, there is no official release date. But, fans believe Disney+ will upload it by December 2022.


Social Media Filters, Feminism and Plastic Surgery

Are Social Media Filters Feminist?

For centuries, women have been bombarded with false and unattainable expectations of beauty, driven by the patriarchal image of the ‘ideal woman’. Whilst the image of this woman has changed a lot over the years, as different fashion trends and desirable body shapes have come and go, it remains that the expectations are there. 

Through old forms of media like billboards, magazines and newspapers, women were forced to compare themselves with others and cultivate their own beauty to fit a standard made by somebody else. 

Predictably, as social media has become more persistent in our daily lives, as has the extreme nature of these filters and expectations on young women. The Social Media Filter Selfieimage of the ‘ideal woman’ isn’t a fixed axis but rather a constantly moving fantasy that women can hopelessly strive for. It thrives on the ability to update and move, making the most profit by being ever so slightly unattainable. And these standards are not only dangerous for women’s psyche but also damaging to society as they usually revolve around white, Eurocentric features and do not cater to people of colour. 

As a result, plastic surgery, a drastic and urgent solution to personal insecurities, has become part of the spectrum of beauty expectations. The increasing popularity of digital filters on social media apps has only fed into the fantasy that young women need to alter themselves to fit an ideal. 

In the early 2010s, Snapchat filters became increasingly popular.  These filters were invented, initially, for light fun but soon spiralled into face contorting and even skin tinting effects. Soon, the expectation for perfect selfies escalated; they had to be smooth with wide eyes, slim faces and sometimes inhuman embellishments, like sparkles and fake makeup. 

Most recently, TikTok has introduced several new filters, including the ability to create your own. There are filters to give yourself freckles, makeup, change your eye shape and hair colour, and even to darken and lighten skin. One of the most confusing new TikTok filters is the ‘exhausted’ filter, which mimics bags under your eyes and wrinkles on the skin. While this filter doesn’t necessarily slot into traditional beauty expectations, it still experiments with physical features and feeds into a world in which people can redesign themselves.

As the years have gone on, various social media apps have invented different filters, and new apps have surfaced with the single intention of falsifying photos. FaceTune, the app known for its blurring and stretching tools, is one of the most popular.

What’s particularly concerning is just how different you can make yourself look. You can change your body shape, blur the entirety of your skin, change eye colour, whiten your teeth, and the list goes on. Essentially, you can digitally shop for a brand new face if you’re discontented with your own. 

These filters have even become so commonplace online that young people are growing up believing real humans should like their favourite filter. In turn, teenagers look at themselves and find a million insecurities that previous generations didn’t face. 

It unearths a dangerous complex that beauty must equal perfection. We are no longer allowing subjective beauty that is personal, cultural and varied. We’re creating a society with an idea of ‘perfection’ that can only be achieved by the very few yet is expected of all. 

People are feeling these effects so strongly that they’re undergoing real plastic surgery and outpatient procedures to mimic what they see online. And what’s most frustrating is how quickly these standards can change. Somebody could go out of their way to undergo a complex Brazilian Butt Lift surgery, only to discover big bums are no longer the fashion two weeks later. 

I’m not against plastic surgery, but I don’t think making the decision to alter with digital, edited and unrealistic standards in mind is healthy. When you become embroiled in these toxic beauty standards, you’re playing a losing game.

Most ordinary people do not have access to the money, connections or world-class doctors that celebrities and Instagram models do. Therefore, we’re not readily able to make our faces and bodies look the way they can, leaving people unsatisfied with their results. 

With the persistence of these extreme filters, we’re slowly losing touch with the realities of our reflections, teaching our minds and bodies that simply by existing the way we were born to exist, we’re doing something wrong. It detaches us further from our reality and attempts to transport us into a fantasy world perpetuated by social media and porn in which every human is flawless, despite the very real complexities of the mind and body.  

Women should be able to alter their appearance online and in-person if they choose to do so, but that decision is now warped by the warped digital versions of ourselves we see online. So, are social media filters feminist? The jury’s out.

Art + Culture Community Uncategorized

Perfeggt looks like it’s going to produce the world’s most popular vegan egg alternative

Perfeggt announced that it has recently closed its first round of funding at 2.5 million Euros. The food tech company was backed by prominent AgriFood Financial investors that include EVIG Group, Stray Dog Capital, E2JDJ, Tet Ventures, Good Seed Ventures, Sustainable Food Ventures and Shio Capital.

“I really believe we deserve better food,” CEO Bogumil told TechCrunch in a publication. “My mother’s family is from an agriculture background in small-scale farming, so I have always been conscious of uwhere the food we eat comes from. I turned vegetarian at 12 when my uncle brought me to a slaughterhouse to show me that the sausages I ate were not made the right way. I didn’t fully get what was happening there, but it didn’t feel right or humane.”

The berlin-based food startup announced an early 2022 launch of its debuts animal free egg product. The company first product launch will be limited to Germany, Austria, Switzerland, with Europe expansion in the late 2022.

The Market for alternative egg

Along side the sustainability built in alternative beef industry, making waves in developed countries is the vegan eggs market, it undergoing impressive growth with serious actor and innovators getting involved in the sector.

According to, in a report on the market growth and analysis in 2021.

“The global vegan egg substitute market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 5.6% in the forecast period of 2022-2027 to reach a value of USD 1.48 billion by 2026.”

They went further, on the major drivers of the growth in the sector.

“Over the past few years, the outbreaks of numerous flu in the poultry industry have majorly impacted the prices of eggs, consequently creating a need for producers and food technologies to converge for the probable solution for egg, thereby propelling the market growth further. Moreover, the vegan egg substitute industry has huge opportunities for the manufacturers owing to its increasing growth trends.”

Around the world, over 1.3 trillion eggs are consumed annually with 110 billion eggs in Europe alone. The plant-based liquid egg alternative from Perfeggt is formulated from field bean proteins and can be fried in a pan just like the traditional egg.

In the mean time, Bogumil accepts that more startups coming into the vegan egg space will help Perfeggt’s main goal to move individuals to plant-based food varieties.

Image credits @perfeggt; the founding team. Bernd Becker, Gary Lin, and CEO Tanja Bogumil.

“This is not a one-winner-takes-all market,” she said. “We have never in history seen alternative proteins be so close to the mainstream market. Clearly that is reflected in the capital markets, and not just for developing niche markets, but for the future of food.”

“We are incredibly impressed by the team’s rapid technological progress in developing next-generation alternative proteins and finding solutions that improve human, planetary and animal health,” Stephanie Dorsey, founding partner at E2JDJ, added in a written statement. “The egg market is a massive opportunity and this is just the beginning.”

Tanja Bogumil, CEO of Perfeggt, said: “With Perfeggt, we are offering a real alternative for one of the most popular animal proteins in the world, we’re more than convinced that it’s about time to rethink the egg as part of our daily diet with plant-based proteins and data-driven technology.”
2022 for Perfeggt

CEO Bogumil has made it known that Perfeggt is putting extra care into building perfect replicate for traditional eggs. The team will be navigating its expansion plans and most importantly, launching a well fitted products that meets the expectations in the traditional eggs.

Perfeggt’s first plant-based egg products is a protein-rich fluid option produced using fava beans. It can be made into a fried egg or omelet in the dish. The company will first launch its products with a partnership with food service organisations.

Similarly as with all food, taste is the best, and with this item, the founders attempted to make comparable mouth feel, tactile, flavors and texture — all components that Bogumil says are expected to get individuals to change to a plant-based alternative.

“This is something we spent time on figuring out,” she added. “Our product is built around the fava bean, which is very suited to mimic functionality required for these applications.”

In order to achieve this, Perfeggt’s Research and development site in Emsland, Germany works with Wageningen University and Research, known for its life sciences research, to test plant-based protein sources and their blends that come nearest to the dietary and practical properties of traditional products.

The Berlin-based company’s debut product will initially launch early next year in Germany, Switzerland and Austria markets with further European markets to follow.

Tanja Bogumil, CEO of Perfeggt, states: “With Perfeggt, we are offering a real alternative for one of the most popular animal proteins in the world. We’re more than convinced that it’s about time to rethink the egg as part of our daily diet with plant-based proteins and data-driven technology.”