Edgy, intelligent and original, No Cure Magazine is an Australian indie art culture magazine published four times a year. Focusing on street art, design, innovative people, music and youth culture, it is a cutting-edge lookbook of inspiration for creatives, boasting down-to-earth editorial and powerful imagery. 

Published in Brisbane, No Cure Magazine’s target audience spans Australia and beyond, with the magazine featuring artists and innovative people from all over the world. The target audience comprises a creative community of street artists, artists, graphic designers, illustrators, design students, creative professionals, photographers and music makers. 

An entirely new concept in the Australian magazine market, No Cure Magazine bridges the gap between creative art publications, young artists and students looking for inspiration in an affordable, good-looking publication. 

Each issue of No Cure Magazine revolves around a specific theme, ranging from subjects such as graffiti and street art to sex, drugs and rock ‘n’ roll. This provides our audience with fresh editorial concepts and design, and means the magazines themselves become collectible editions.

Editorial content comprises styled product pages, artist profiles, feature stories and opinion pieces, written by No Cure Magazine’s stable of contributing writers. The content is honest, humorous and often ironic, speaking on a peer-to-peer level with the magazine’s readership.

Each issue, the design team uses a different template, typography styles and graphics to keep the design-savvy readership guessing as to what the next issue will look like. This serves to feed the inspiration-hungry readership with an original look and feel every issue.

Having established itself as a respected title in the marketplace, No Cure Magazine often features illustrations created especially for its pages from local and international artists. This provides the publication with a level of exclusivity and cache, and makes it a must-read for those involved in the creative community.

Mark Zeidle