Modfather Clothing - Museum of Youth Culture - The Subculture Diary 2024

$16.00 $26.00

A date for your diaries & a perfect Christmas gift....

The Museum of Youth Culture launches a new range of merchandising, including the return of the much-loved ‘The Subculture Diary’, out-of-print since 2017. Designed in-house by the Museum team for Christmas gifting and beyond, all proceeds support the Museum’s Education and Preservation work.

Bringing the power of social history into your daily life, 'The Subculture Diary 2024’ is a pocket-sized youth culture bible, illustrated with iconic subculture photography featuring key dates from the decades that changed and influenced youth culture.

'The Subculture Diary 2024’ priced at £20, features iconic dates such as, the first Vespa released in 1946, the infamous 1964 Mods vs Rockers battles across the South Coast, Criminal Justice Act Marches of 1994, the first issue of Spare Rib, the release of Quadrophenia, Greggs’ launch of the Vegan Sausage Roll, the birth of Rinse FM, and all the key music festivals for discerning culture vultures.

There is plenty of space for you to add your own parties, meetings, appointments and anniversaries in this 192 page diary and includes a digital download for your online calendar. 'The Subculture Diary 2024’ is bound in a durable A5 soft-back cover.

 About Museum of Youth Culture 

Museum of Youth Culture is a new emerging museum dedicated to the styles, sounds and social movements innovated by young people over the last 100 years. Championing the impact of youth on modern society, the collections encompass photographs, public submissions, oral histories, objects and ephemera celebrating teen lives. From the bomb-site Bicycle racers in post-war 1940s London, to the Acid House ravers of 1980s Northern England, the Museum of Youth Culture empowers the extraordinary everyday stories of growing up in Britain.  

 

Since 2019, the Museum has invited the general public to submit their photographs and memories through the flagship Grown up in Britain campaign, taking thousands of submissions since. Grown Up in Britain invites the public to help build the museum narrative and challenges traditional stereotypes about young people.