• YMC Ecommerce internship

    YMC Christmas E-commerce Intern

    An excellent opportunity to join our successful and fast growing E-commerce business at a very exciting time of the year, Christmas! A busy time of year but also a great time to learn how a fast paced E-commerce business operates. You will be based in our East London store space as an E-commerce intern. You will be involved with assisting and supporting the team, picking and processing sales, providing online customer service and working on stock management.

    Your involvement in our team will require a great deal of organisation, working to deadlines and to provide excellent online customer service. We are a small team and we’re constantly communicating with other departments, so be expected to get involved in all aspects of the business.


    Implementing a high level of customer service
    Fulfilment and distribution of daily web orders
    Working closely with online stock and generating stock reports
    Assisting in uploading product information and imagery for new season

    Experience & Requirements:

    Experience within a retail sales environment
    The ability to drive the highest standards in all aspects of retail operations
    Flexibility to suit the requirements of the business
    Exemplary customer service skills
    Be available to work over the Christmas period

    Starts mid December for 6 weeks.

    Travel and lunch paid for.

    Please email CV’s with a few lines of why this internship is of interest to you to: alex[at]youmustcreate.com

    Background: YMC (You Must Create) has spent 20 years developing and evolving their unique signature look. Founded in London in 1995 by Fraser Moss and Jimmy Collins, YMC creates modern, functional clothing which eschew trends in favour of understated, wearable style. With a strong, directional approach which resonates with like minds, YMC has quietly evolved into a highly significant British label.

  • Portraits by William Eggleston

    Current- 23 October 2016, National Portrait Gallery, London, UK

    The esteemed photographer, William Eggleston, has lent the National Portrait Gallery some of his most iconic works. Eggleston has had immense artistic success from the 1960’s to current day, taking shots of ordinary people in everyday places and managing to create images that look like stills from a film. The Gallery has thoughtfully chosen 100 images that capture his career and aesthetic, which allows museum-goers a rare opportunity of seeing such a large body of the photographer’s work in person.


    Biloxi, Mississippi 1972 from 10.D.70.V2.jpgwilliameggleston.3

  • “So You Want to Start a Revolution?”


    Current- 26 February 2016, V&A Museum, London, UK

    In honor of the monumental cultural shift that took place during the late 60’s, the Victoria and Albert Museum has curated a special celebration of the era. With displays of fashion, photography, and memorabilia, the exhibit takes visitors back to the time of explosive music and art that created a counterculture movement that has gone down in infamy.


    Revolution exhibition photography 06-09-2016revolution.2

  • “Champagne Life” Various Artists

    1-29 October 2016, Saatchi Gallery, London, UK

    This October the Saatchi Gallery is introducing it’s new installation, Champagne Life. The collection is comprised of works from 17 female artists and contains everything from giant statues to small paintings, leaving all art consumers drawn to something. The exhibit’s title comes from it’s irony and play on modern pop culture and society, which is represented throughout many of the works in the exhibit.


    champagne life.2champagne life.1

  • “Lucida” Suki Chan

    Currently – 22 October 2016, Tintype, London, UK

    Suki Chan’s newest work combines art, photography, and, science with a three-screen installation that takes viewers through the steps in which the mind processes imagery, and allows for visualization of this abstract concept. Using her camera to create illusions, Chan has moved away from the sterile textbook descriptions of visual perception, and replaced it with an imaginative new world.