Thesis project of IED students.

Photographer: Simone Lorusso
Stylist: Olimpia Ballu, Giovanna Mazzola, Pippi Kong
Stylist assistant: Enrico Niccolini
Models: Sebas and Alexandre from Urban Models, Gianluca from Why Not Model, Tim Haije and Dennis Van Schuppen from D’Managment, Costin from Brave Model, Artemii from Nologo Model Management
Grooming: Lisa Lionello, Sara Zenga


Last ray from the sun.

Photographer: Emanuele Ferrari
Model: Mariia @wonderwall
Producer: Luigi Junior Giuliani
Location: Milan

Pedro Ivan

We were born naked.

Watching and watching again your pictures, I found myself truly loving them.

I do not know the reason, but when I look at that body without any kind of protection, laid on a floor or on the ground, I started thinking of different worlds and dimensions, I dwelt on the fact we are animals as the other animals in the world. We were born naked.

Analysed your pictures, now I would like to know more from you, who you are, and what you do in your life.

Honestly I would like you to answer the questions, if it is possible, completely naked in front of the mirror, so you can think you are not alone in this interview, but there is someone who is looking at you, while you are in your intimacy.

My name is Pedro Ivan (32 years old). I’m from Portugal and i have no artistic background. I like to consider myself a naive photographer since i like to do things by instinct. I am inspired by the works of many artists, but my main source of inspiration are the people i meet and the places i visit. Photography has always been present in my life, but it gained an extra meaning when i got back to film photography. Nowadays i only shoot with film.

I currently work in the tourism area, and i am taking a master’s degree in Marketing. My work provides me the possibility to travel a lot, and i end up spending all my free time meeting people and photographing.

The element, you mostly love to shoot. The reason?
My work is very experiential, and mostly reflects my life.I love to shoot nudes, buildings and people on the streets. But i must say street photography is what i love the most. When i find myself alone in a city with my camera i tend to be very creepy following people. I am very voyeuristic, even though I don’t often use that theme on my nude photography work.

Photography was born as the “help” of the painters, just with a button you could portray someone far faster.
What is the photography for you now, the photography can help someone nowadays, and if so who, probably the new media?

Photography has become so massive, and it is very interesting to see that other forms of art are emerging. For example photographing with a smartphone nowadays is a completely different kind of digital photography, it has different techniques and there are amazing results.

For me photography is above all related to memory, so i like to register beautiful things and share it, hoping that others may feel the same way towards it. Recently i am also finding pleasure in making portraits of people and making them feel better about themselves. It’s one of the most rewarding experiences in photography.

It is also kind of funny that you ask this, because i am now starting my thesis and i will study the importance of photography in the new media.

We are living a new communication paradigm where people are closer to each other and are constantly sharing visual information that will influence other people’s behaviour. This has a lot of impact on the area I work in, where people rarely make a decision just based on their own judgement.

Our magazine deals with Voyeurism, according to you can we find this element on the social networks? Is that important? We can state we are, in a certain sense, naked on the social, as the protagonists in your pictures?
I believe social networking has a voyeurism side even though people are usually aware they are being observed. I think there is more of an exhibitionism side, as people are becoming more and more narcissistic. The new media gave people the possibility to create a virtual identity and be whoever they want. People are now less afraid to say what they never had the guts to say, and easily associate themselves with brands, people or ideologies.

So i think people are actually wearing underwear on social networks, because we are becoming more aware of how it works, and i don’t believe you can completely know the true self of someone based on what that person shares. They’re inviting you to see them, but also keeping what they want for themselves, filtering their identity.

Text: Antonio Moscogiuri

The sketch first of all

Fashion illustration by Anita Ronga.

Anita Ronga is the 24-year-old illustrator with the passion of fashion and art. She studied drawing, anatomy and tissues at Academy of Fine Arts in Rome, following the course of fashion design (but her first education is in IT).

Anita makes sketches of her favorite fashion designers and anything that can be drawn (so basically, anything). In the gallery you can see her illustrations for Fendi and Valentino and the ones she made being inspired by C.A.P.74024.

You are saying that in fact you are a programmer – how do you combine these 2 different spheres?
Yes, I say – in fact – I’m a programmer, because my diploma says so but, fortunately, my experience as programmer has stopped with the end of high school. I have always been attracted by the colors, even when was studying to become a programmer: always used to transform my exercises in curious fashion sketches. Was so unrelated to that world full of numbers and strange algorithms. I never felt a programmer, much more an illustrator.

Who is your favorite fashion designer and for who you would love to make illustrations?
I have a great passion for all the work done by Alexander McQueen, it was so brilliant!!! Then love Chanel, Valentino and Yamamoto, absolutely! I would love to illustrate fashion of a great brand of Haute Couture, maybe one of my favorite but, definitely I love this art and I’m so glad to illustrate for everyone who loves my illustrations.

What inspires you except fashion?
Streets of Rome, floral lawns and sunsets are magical for my inspiration.

Which color is love?
It’s definitely white. White is the combination of all colors and love brings all the colors with him.

Can you share a secret?
If I share a secret, I lose a secret…

Text: Irene Belous

The new Riva icons

Rivamare and Riva 76' Bahamas.

Imagine that you’re in Portofino.

Beautiful port, Bellini for 40€, the most expensive boutiques. And there is this guy strolling – with an excellent tan, topsiders (no socks, of course), white pants and polo. No doubts: he arrived here with his boat and docked it only to have a lunch on the ground. If he is a real Italian (or tries to live like one) – his boat must be Riva, a legend in the yachting world. If you’re new to the world of luxury, learn this brand – it’s a synonymous with design and style in the nautic industry.

For the next level of yacht knowledge remember these names – Rivamare and Riva 76′ Bahamas. They are the new models of Riva boats. During some event with the best prosecco and extremely rich people some name dropping can be really helpful. Rivamare is 11.88 metres long with a full beam of 3,5 metres, has 3 color options, the deck is casing in chrome plated aluminium alloy, the maximum speed is 40 knots. Innovative, sporty, yet keeping the best of the Riva tradition. Riva 76′ Bahamas is 23,25 metres with the maximum beam 5,75 metres and the maximum speed is 32 knots.

c.a.p.74024 had a pleasure of joining the Riva team at the factory where these most chic boats are produced. And also we had a chance to get the amazing experience of riding one of their speedboats and can say that Riva boats have the huge mark of Italian quality and excellence.

Riva boats

Ferretti Group

Text: Irene Belous

The Moving Tales

Video works from the La Gaia Collection.

What is the most unexpected thing to see in the medieval church? TV? Naked people? Freddie Mercury with Madonna (Luisa Ciccone one)? Marina Abramovic?

Well, you have a chance to see all of it. In Cuneo, a small town located in 3 hour ride by car from Milan, there is the Complesso Monumentale di San Francesco – including the deconsecrated Church built in 15th century. Since 1980 it houses the Museum, that is telling about the history of the city. Now it hosts 30 videos from Italian and international artists, all the works are selections of the Gaia Collection, created by Bruno and Matteo Viglietta in 1970s. The Gaia Collection comprises over 2000 pieces of modern and contemporary art.

The choice of works for “The Moving Tales” illustrates many different ways in which video can be used as a narrative image-based tool. In fact, it can be a good start even for those who are quite skeptical about videos as a contemporary art form (like the author of these lines).

The impression that you get from the contemporary art put in a religious surroundings is shocking – and carrying away. The idea to use the space is fresh and extremely smart. One of the first showpieces is Douglas Gordon’s “Scratch Hither”, so short but meaningful in its inviting tone. And of course the main eye-catcher is Candice Breitz’s “Babel Series” (7 vintage TVs showing looped stage performances of Prince, Grace Jones and other music icons) placed right under the huge rood cross.

At some point you realise that there is this weird feeling – you are trying to move silently and whisper instead of speaking with the normal tone of voice. Either that’s a fact of being in deconsecrated but still church, or the impact of screens, moving faces and looped tales.

Complesso Monumentale di San Francesco

Cuneo, Via Santa Maria 10

From Friday 24 June 2016 to Sunday 28 August 2016

Tel. 0171 634175

Opening times:

Monday: closed

Tuesday – Saturday: 3.30-6.30 pm

Sunday and holidays: 3.30-6.30 pm

Text: Irene Belous

Photo: Maurizio Elia and Matteo Borzone, Irene Belous

An Underwater Essay

Relationships to the waters.

Arnaldo Abba is 32, coming from Brescia, Italy.

He studied at the School of Visual Arts in New York, where he seriously approached photography and fell in love with it. In 2010 he graduated in Cinema at the Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore in Italy, and decided it was time to dig deeper into his new passion that was taking over every minute of his free time.

In the past three years I lived in Santa Barbara, California. As an emigrant, my friends often asked me what was the thing I missed the most about Italy. The first answers were always “My family, my friends, the food”. But the more this question was brought out, the more I was finding myself thinking about the waters of the Mediterranean sea of the small village I grew up in.

These photographs I took this past summer represent my relationship to these waters: they are an investigation to the source of fascination and attraction, but also fear and tremble I harbor for them.

The sea is in fact the place where the natural rules we know don’t apply: in water we float suspended in a liquid, and to go underneath the surface we need to hold our breath. The Mediterranean can be blue and reassuring or green, murky and frightful. It can be calm and flat or rough and stormy.

In all his way of being, liking it or not, I’ve been there.

The series “An Underwater Essay” is the investigation of what this sea represents for me. From the dark side I reject, to the calm one I love.

Fro and to

The reverse of happening.

It’s a still-life/GIF story. To and fro, fro and to – it’s all focused on the result, the emotion. What has happened before – is all up to your imagination. The main idea was to show a different voyeuristic perspective, where the reader can be part of what he is looking at.

Project made by the students of Domus Academy (Master courses in Fashion Styling, Fashion Management and Luxury Brand Management), during the Fashion Styling workshop in collaboration with C.A.P.74024

Concept and production: Irene Belous, Russia; Isabella Stadtmann, Germany; Neha Singhal, India; Manalea Kakhia, Lebanon

Photographer: Raisoull Satyam Rai

The Invitation

A voyeuristic affair.

“It’s a sneaky-peaky hide’n’seek game we all play. We brush a touch, we feel the breath, we follow the shadow, we anticipate the next move and then we hold, we press, we sweat. We pretend to hide & cover to heighten up the little pleasure but it’s the climax when we are caught, the eyes meet. With no disappointment, the mask removed, the body exposed, the innocence visible, the comforting sigh, the curly smirk, the message exchanged. It’s a moment of nakedness smeared with emotions of joy, excitement & mischievousness”.

Project made by the students of Domus Academy during the Fashion Styling workshop in collaboration with C.A.P.74024

Concept and production: Teodora Maracineanu, Romania; Priyanka Castelino, India; Jhiye Min, South Korea; Shweta Shukla, India

Photographer: Simon Minardi

Model: Eugeniya Kuzmenko


Exploring the extremes of self-love.

In a generation constantly deemed egotistical and self-obsessed, we are reminded of the myth of Narcissus. Is an in depth exploration of oneself defective? In the end, can one be completely self-suficient and survive alone, despite the loneliness?

Project made by the students of Domus Academy (Master courses in Fashion Styling and Luxury Brand Management), during the Fashion Styling workshop in collaboration with C.A.P.74024

Concept and production: Naomi Sianturi, Indonesia; Luiza Brun and Paloma Montanaro, Brazil; Shriya Agrawal, India; Ece Hanoglu, Turkey

Model: Valentin Tarallo (ILove Models)

Photographer: Paloma Montanaro