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Issue 5
24 Articles • 2 Surprises
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Game Changers

Table of Contents
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Cleo Wade

The Influential Poet Turning Girl Power into Woman Power

Misty Copeland

The Ballerina That Became an Icon by Breaking Down Barriers

Julie Gilhart

The Fashion Innovator’s Personal Game Changers

Ian Schrager

How the Visionary Entrepreneur Turned Hospitality into a Celebration

Game-changing Moments in History

A Visual Exploration by the Iconic Magnum Photographers

Black Coffee

The DJ Bringing the South African Club Scene to the World

Mezcal Mamas

Meet the Two Bootlegging Alchemists Transforming the Spirits Industry

Jane Goodall

The Feminist Icon and Conservationist on How We Can Still Save the Planet

Virgil Abloh

How the Creative Polymath Is Pushing Fashion to New Heights

Game-Change Your Life

From Meditation to Entrepreneurialism, How to Make Big Changes with Small Steps

Positive News

What’s Going Right in the World

Saving the World’s Oceans

How James Jagger and Project 0 Are Using Their Star Power for Preservation

Cooking in Motion

For Barcelona’s First Female Sake Sommelier and a Nomadic Chef, Food Is a Simple Performance

Pundy’s Picks

The Six Activists Who Should Be on Everyone’s Radar

Game Changers


The other night, walking down a dark street in Berlin’s Kreuzberg neighborhood it hit me, lit up in neon on a building’s facade—a message I couldn’t ignore: “Let Me Love You.” A message of such love and tenderness was certainly not expected down this somewhat drab, empty sidewalk, making it all the more powerful to be confronted with. Such is the impact of Olivia Steele’s urban art interventions. The Nashville-born artist uses neon as her medium to tell stories—snippets of life and its contradictions—that are literally and philosophically illuminating. “Art has to be provocative, it has to stimulate our thoughts and emotions, and provoke a moment of awareness,” Steele explains.


“Future Memories” is her latest contemplative sentiment, and can be seen at the Miami Beach EDITION as part of the hotel’s permanent collection. The piece, she says, is a “reflection of the anticipation and mystery of what we’re going through as a race. The content of our memories in the future will be a stark contrast to anything we are accustomed to these days.” To take a lighter turn, also on view at EDITION is the cheeky, glowing piece, “I Had Too Much to Dream Last Night” in the downstairs ice skating rink. Join us there to make some memories.