As Harry’s first-ever Pride Campaign comes to a close, we sat down with artist and photographer Sarah Deragon to discuss her inspirations, motivations and representations of identity.
The GM of Harry’s UK discusses family, masculinity, and how he’s navigating what it means to be a working dad today.
Perhaps the most surprising, crowd-pleasing, and congenial television show to come out of the reboot craze of the last two years has been Netflix’s Queer Eye. The original Queer Eye for the Straight Guy (2003), which aired on Bravo for five seasons, featured the “Fab Five” making over schlubby straight men in New York City, stiff-arming them into adopting a more “metrosexual” lifestyle. One of the major criticisms the show faced was that its cast played into regressive gay male stereotypes, presenting an overly polished bunch who dispensed superficial fixes for all of life’s issues—in a breezy, flair-filled manner, of course. In marketing the new show, Netflix conveyed the reboot’s updated tone by focusing on a soundbite from Tan France, the show’s resident fashion expert. In the clip, he says “the original show was fighting for tolerance, while the new series is working toward acceptance.” This go-round, the Fab Five is more diverse, more textured, and allowed to go deeper with the people whose lives they’re making over. Their problem-solving approach tends to work from …
Press refresh on your shaving routine with the cooling, calming sensation of Harry’s new Limited Edition Post-Shave Mist.
Harry’s creative director, Luke Crisell, talks about the fight to break the stereotypes of masculinity prevalent in advertising, following our new campaign film, A Man Like You.