After 10 issues and a global pandemic that altered the world, we’ve managed to launch a brand new issue – Expose. This latest edition of Ubikwist assembles a wide variety of activists, cultural luminaries, and artists from fashion, film, art and music, chronicling their respective journeys, heartfelt art forms, and 2020 in their own words. Amidst a health crisis, we adhered to mandatory safety precautions in conducting our interviews, capturing the beautiful images found in these pages. We had the pleasure to collaborate with the trailblazer, director, producer Euzhan Palcy as our first guest editor.
The first year of the decade exposed us to a wide variety of events: a country more deeply divided continuous merciless police killings of Black people, Black America’s rally cry for egalitarianism, a tumultuous political climate, and the implications of COVID-19. The conversation is shifting and we feel a sense of responsibility and obligation to not only contribute to the dialogue but initiate a deeper analysis of it. The fascinating paradox of art lies in its ability to alert our moral conscience while serving as a medium of escapism. Expose perfectly embodies that.
Professor Angela Davis and Kendrick Sampson lead the dialogue on civil disobedience, the new America, and what’s next. Talent giants Euzhan Palcy, Ruth Carter, Andrew Dosunmu open up about how they overcame obstacles along the way. Atlanta-based artist Codi Maddox is unfiltered in her disdain for gentrification and the systemic racism that is sweeping our big cities. Fashion’s newest it-girl Angeer Amol shares how TikTok landed her on the glossy pages of fashion. Other prominent features include Art Comes First, Assa Traoré, Baroness Valerie Amos, Gianni Lee, Mathieu Bitton, Mounia Orosemane, Danny Lyon, and Sean Waltrous. Rainbow Blonde Records, an independent label by artists, for artists is compelling in their unwavering belief in why art comes first. What makes this version of Ubikwist a particularly special one is how we’ve combined a broad range of ideas and works into a powerful message – that our experiences matter.
With every issue, we strive to capture the cultural climate of what’s relevant and necessary. Expose highlights 2020 in a unique way that intertwines dynamic art forms, triumphs, truth, and the profound personal stories of people. To produce this issue has been very challenging work, and we hope you are inspired by the diverse representations, collaborations, and activism as we look into the new year.
Sorbet’s Winter 2020/21 issue is a few parts dirty, a few parts 30, and most parts, a party to mark our milestone 30th issue, and celebrate the end of 2020. We talk to celebrity event planners about how to downscale in size but upscale in style; we bring you stories from the most monumental parties in history; we celebrate men in dresses; and provide a menu fit for a 30th bash, designed by our dear friend Michelin-starred chef Yannick Alléno. We shot a house party in Jeddah with Gucci and Saudi songstress Tamtam, a beach party in the Emirates, a party in the jungle with Chanel, and a hundred balloons with Bottega Veneta. And would you even believe it, our cover star Monica Bellucci first stepped off runways and onto the silver screen 30 years ago. For this celebratory issue, master photographer Ellen Von Unwerth captures the Italian actress as Madonna in her most iconic video, ‘Material Girl,’ surrounded by sparkling rocks and strapping lads. Mamma mia!
Photography and performance are intricately linked, and in the case of constructed portraiture even go hand in hand. The process of taking a photograph and the actions of the subject are all part of that performative process. As UK art theorist Margaret Iversen suggests, such photography can also be a future-oriented, narrated, subjective account of reality, rather than simply a slice of past reality.
In this issue of GUP – which also marks our 15th anniversary – we would like to pay tribute to performative photography, perhaps less a representation of an object than the effect of an event. Such images are, in the words of Iversen, best understood as “a residue of an experience”: the photograph records the action, and the artist is not completely in control of the outcome in advance. This experience is, metaphorically, exactly what has kept us going ever since we launched the magazine in 2005, and so we, the editors, very much feel acquainted with the artists included in this issue:
April Dawn Alison | Samuel Fosso | Isabelle Wenzel | Tania Franco Klein | Alex Blanco | Marisol Mendez | Paul Simon | Joana Choumali | Lewis Bush | Patrick Willocq | Diana Markosian
All of them have sought to redefine the image through photography, spurning the idea of recording a pre-existing object or situation in favour of using the camera as an instrument of experimentation and exploration.
– The Editorial Team
Tania Franco Klein
Erik Vroons (chief editor)
Patrycja Rozwora (intern)
Since 2005, GUP aims to connect communities around contemporary art and documentary photography. We promote work from all over the world which stands out for its strong – unique – visual signature style and character. Furthermore, we help to guide our international audience to a wide variety of recently or soon to be published (art)photobooks and relevant events (festivals, exhibitions, open calls, etc.). We are an independent publication established by an editorial team of mixed backgrounds. Both online and in print, GUP produces compelling articles and other critical forms of writing related to the broad and dynamic spectrum of photography and the visual arts.
X-Publishers prints GUP Magazine as a quarterly. We distribute via subscription and via retail.
need some good news? how about this: issue 98 is officially on sale! it’s winging its way around australia (and beyond), with lots of wonderful stuff tucked away inside. some examples: a lady who’s started a doomsday collection of bread tags. a book club devoted to first nations stories. some old-fashioned insults that are due for a comeback (you slugabed!). a cosy home built inside a former yellow school bus. there are also puzzles to keep your mind chugging along, facts about some of our favourite native birds, and a few nifty – and natural – ways to make your house smell nice. we talk boobs in all their droopy, sensitive, meal-making glory, meet a wellington drag king with an important message, and consider the life lessons that come from learning to ride a motorbike. oh, and just a little thing: you’ll finally meet the winners of the 2020 good stuff awards! they’re a mighty fine bunch, if we do say so ourselves, and we can’t wait for you to get to know them.
‘You don’t have to produce a certain kind of “art” and you don’t need validation from certain kinds of institutions.’ – Ajamu
In the January/February issue of frieze, Kevin Brazil profiles Brixton-based photographer Ajamu, whose solo exhibition at Cubitt, London, opens in early 2021; Jane Ure-Smith interviews the painter Michael Armitage on the occasion of a major show at Haus der Kunst, Munich; andVincent Fecteau answers our questionnaire.
Profile: Kevin Brazil on Ajamu
‘The darkroom teaches you that maybe waiting, and nothing happening, can be enough’. In his darkroom in Brixton, south London, the photographer Ajamu celebrates the
pleasures of community and the Black male body
Conversation: Jane Ure-Smith and Michael Armitage
‘I only have a sense of belonging in Kenya’. With a solo show at Munich’s Haus der Kunst, the Kenyan-British artist Michael Armitage speaks with Jane Ure-Smith about the canvas as conflict, his painterly East African influences and founding an experimental arts space in Nairobi.
Susan Bernofsky contributes ‘1500 words’ on her experience translating the words of German novelist Thomas Mann. Carson Chan’s essay explores artists’ elemental turn towards water and alchemy. Plus, a dossier on the history of domestic exhibition spaces in Los Angeles with contributions from 10 artists, curators and dealers, including Taylor ReneeAldridge, Liz Craft, Diana Thater and a commissioned photography by Janna Ireland.
Columns: Mirror Image
Artist Barbara Bloom speaks to Evan Moffitt about the use of mirrors in her works and the nature of perception; Priya Khanchandani looks at the phenomenon of the ‘cyborgian face’ in an age of Zoom, and contributing editor Barbara Casavecchia remembers designer and artist Enzo Mari. Also, in anticipation of its final series, Alissa Bennett watches every episode of Keeping Up with the Kardashians (2007-2021) and Christy Lange examines the rise of ‘deepfakes’.
About Frieze Frieze is a media and events company that comprises three publications, frieze magazine, Frieze Masters Magazine and Frieze Week; and four international art fairs, Frieze London, Frieze LA, Frieze New York and Frieze Masters; a programme of courses and talks at Frieze Academy, and frieze.com - the definitive resource for contemporary art and culture.
History Frieze was founded in 1991 by Amanda Sharp, Matthew Slotover and Tom Gidley with the launch of frieze magazine, a leading magazine of contemporary art and culture. Sharp and Slotover established Frieze London in 2003, one of the world’s most influential contemporary art fairs which takes place each October in The Regent’s Park, London. In 2012, Frieze launched Frieze New York taking place in May; and Frieze Masters, which coincides with Frieze London in October and is dedicated to art from ancient to modern. In February 2018, Frieze announced the launch of Frieze Los Angeles, opening February 14-17, 2019 in Paramount Pictures Studios. In 2016, Frieze also launched Frieze Academy, a year-round programme of talks and courses.
COVER → Nora Turato, wow this huge wooden horse is great!, 2020. Performance during the festival “MOVE” at Centre Pompidou, Paris, 2020. Photography by Hervé Veronese. Courtesy of the artist; Centre Pompidou, Paris; Galerie Gregor Staiger, Zurich; and LambdaLambdaLambda, Pristina.
ON VIEW → International exhibitions selected by ◯ Andrea Bellini, Director at Centre d’Art Contemporain Genève ◯ Gioia Dal Molin, Head curator and responsible for the artistic programme at Istituto Svizzero, Rome / Milan / Palermo ◯ Nuria Enguita, Director at IVAM, Valencia ◯ Rebecca Lamarche-Vadel, Managing director at Lafayette Anticipations, Paris
184editorial ad-free pages. Hardcover. Thread-bound. Printed at Sweden´s leading art printing house. Limited edition of 3,000 copies. Two different covers, same content. Bo or Aaron? Your choice. Or why not both?
WELCOME TO THE FOOD CIRCUS – PR, PUBLICITY AND COOKING by Lisa Abend BO & DYLAN: YOUNG, ANGRY & MAKING A CHANGE by Perm Paitayawat A BRUTAL BREAK UP, THEN HOPE by Aaron Turner FEAR OF FOOD by Joanna Blythman OSWALDO OLIVA – A MEXPAT BREAKS UNWRITTEN RULES by Nicholas Gill THE AMERICAN PERSPECTIVE by Andrew Friedman SOBERING THOUGHTS – FIGHTING GLUTTONY by Marie-Claude Lortie WHY ALL THIS FUSS ABOUT WOMEN? ASK THE WOMEN by Lesley Chesterman WILL GOLDFARB – MORE THAN A DESSERT CHEF by Lotta Jörgensen SAVE THE OCEANS – STEAL THEM by Seth Macinko FOOD FACTS, SEEDS, CASU MARZU, POLISH MILK BARS, VENEZUELA and much more…
In issue #5 we took on the huge subject - Religion. From confession to gluttony. We went with Jock Zonfrillo into the wild Northern Territories, telling about him, restaurant Orana and his work shining light on Australia´s indigenous food. David McMillan opened his heart in a ground breaking interview by Lesley Chesterman, Paul Bocuse was still with us and Jeremy & Jeremy of Raymond's at St. John Island invited us to understand the religion of the wilderness. Oliver Strand spent 24 hours at Eleven Madison to understand how their service was constructed and visiting André Chiang at restaurant André in Singapore we were blown away by his non-alcoholic pairing; anything but fruit juices.
In 2014 we dedicated the whole issue to Italy. Not only Italy, Italy but everything Italian in the world. The cover was epic featuring the staff of Osteria Francescana in a Fellini "8 1/2" style setting having a blast. Lisa Abend captured the Modenese food craze that has now become well known all over the world through Netflix other media.
Carlo Mirarchi, Roberto Petza, Fulvio Pierangelini, Nico Romito and so much more in an issue we are very proud of.
Sean Brock, David Thompson, Miyamasou, listing the "World's Most Underrated chefs", "A Swedish food history" by Magnus Nilsson and Matt Orlando building Amass.
This issue was released in 2013. Sean Brock was still in Charleston exploring his origins and Magnus Nilsson had not yet started his Nordic Cookbook research, Jean-Marc Brignot just moved to Sado island in Japan, Matt Orlando was still building Amass and Albert Adrià was voted the world's most underrated chef. A favourite issue!
Good things take time, and we really took our time creating the eleventh volume of your favorite adventure and cycling magazine. Consider your patience rewarded.
– Everest – Sustainable Cooking – Trailblazers of Afghan Women’s Cycling – Riding Through Times Past – Richard Sachs – Taylor Phinney – Mexico City – Thereabouts – Seoul to Busan – Chasing Future Swells – Forward Motion
Size – 120mm x 170mm Pages – 168 Printing – offset printed and sewn bound
Far Ride is an independent, biannual print magazine dedicated to documenting the people, journeys and stories related to cycling around the world.
We believe great things are best enjoyed at a different pace. Whether on a saddle or in an armchair, Far Ride is an invitation slow down, dive deep and appreciate the journey wherever it may take you. Far Ride celebrates the spirit of discovery and aims to feed the appetite of adventurers worldwide.
The path may not always be easy, but for the past four years it has been our mission to let the road decide the destination while enjoying every crest, every valley and every pedal stroke along the way.
From the lust-worthy items of coffee equipment, in a photoshoot that pays homage to light erotica, through a sultry short story covering the youthful reminiscences of a wizened coffee shop proprietor, to tracing the history of the dynamic, caffeinated drink in the religiously lazy and ruins-covered Rome, we have a slew of hot stuff for you in the latest Standart.
Issue 21 coalesces around the theme of sustainability, to guide us as we head into a new and better year.
We provide you with a quick cheat-sheet covering facts and easy-to-implement measures to reduce your ‘foodprint’, while Lem Butler and Kyle Ramage of Black and White Coffee Roasters give us a small insight into how they built and maintain a working relationship that birthed one of the foremost roasteries in the USA.
In this issue’s long-form piece, we look at how, and why, coffee companies sell sustainability. We survey the entire landscape, from the rise of corporate social responsibility, to greenwashing, to new initiatives set up to continue to work towards the ideal of sustainable business.
As Standart, an independent print magazine, we started with a very simple goal in mind: to celebrate the culture of specialty coffee through of a marriage of quality print journalism and elegant design.
EATEN VOLUME 9: Fire and Ice features the hottest historical essays on the coolest moments of our culinary past, covering everything from the ice queens of the Caribbean to the piquant path of the piri-piri pepper and more. (Autumn 2020)
Darra Goldstein on the salt of the White Sea Nanna Rögnvaldardóttir on fueling the Icelandic kitchen Stephanie Ganz on the origins of flaming cheese Maria Steinberg on dirty ice cream in the Phillipines ...and more!
EATEN is a new, beautifully designed print magazine focused on everything food history. Three times a year we publish a new volume filled with a cornucopia of old recipes, enlightening gastronomic essays, and the fascinating and forgotten tales of the people who have grown, cooked, and enjoyed all things edible over the centuries.
Our contributors and readers are a cohort of passionate journalists, historians, and gastronomers eager to celebrate the past and present of what we eat.
The January/February issue of Frame outlines what the future office must be if it is to remain relevant.
The work-from-home revolution has fast-forwarded in 2020, leaving large-scale employers question the need to continue to invest in centralized office spaces. But rather than see this past year as a sign that the era of the office is over, it’s an opportunity to take a look at what has been preventing it from reaching its full potential. The January/February issue of Frame outlines what the future office must be if it is, ultimately, to remain relevant.
Reporting From William Richards looks at two Washingtons after gentrification’s first wave of change. Lukas Feireiss asks to what degree the German capital is both a benefiter and prisoner of its own myth and cliché – and what Berlin can learn from its past, for its future.
Business of Design How hotels can become the centre of their communities. Why vending machines are experiencing a retail renaissance. How ‘schoolcations’ could transform luxury hospitality. How the pandemic helped interior designers correct their course. And: what it takes to build a net-zero interior.
In Practice Mariana Schmidt and André Pepato, cofounders of São Paulo studio MNMA, talk about why they purposefully create ‘unfinished’ projects. Hong-Kong based William Lim of architecture firm CL3 shares how Covid-19 has shifted his focus towards health and the environment. Ekene Ijeoma, Nigerian-American artist and founder of MIT Media Lab’s Poetic Justice group, explains how he draws on data and lived experience to explore social inequality through his multimedia works. Plus, Laura Lee, CEO of the Maggie’s cancer support centres, explains why architectural briefs should prioritize feeling over function.
Spaces Semiotics agency Axis Mundi looks at how brick is being used across a range of spaces to revive both ancient and modern traditions. What’s more, we explore how live performances look in (extended) reality; how churches prioritize community over communion; how a cruise ship targets a younger, experience-driven generation; and why a car dealership focuses on membership, not dealership.
Work Lab Challenged by the remote-working experiment of 2020, we asked global thought leaders if there’s still a future for the good-old hub office. Based on their visions, we lay out what a more resilient, responsive and responsible workplace might look like.
The Challenge: the Office of Tomorrow In the lead-up to each issue, we challenge emerging designers to respond to the Frame Lab theme with a forward-looking concept. The past year has shed new light on the role of the office, prompting those who use one to reconsider its relevance. There are lessons to be found in not just the pandemic period, but the time before that. What were workplaces missing? What has working from home taught us? What would make us want to go back to the physical office? We asked four creative practices to share their ideas.
Market Flexible furnishings for the home, office and more. Top picks from Milano Design City. Why carpeting is important. How to design for dementia.
Established in 1997, FRAME is the world’s leading media brand for interior-design professionals.
VISION Our vision is that meaningful spaces enable people to work, shop, relax and live better, making them happier and healthier.
MISSION It's our mission to empower spatial excellence by connecting talented designers to visionary clients and the best makers.
FRAME's media channels serve as unique sources for novel approaches to the use of colour and material in designing objects and spaces that lead to meaningful experiences.
The HERO Winter Annual 2020 is OUT NOW – featuring Royal Ballet principal dancer MATTHEW BELL on the cover, in conversation with renowned artistic director PAUL LIGHTFOOT.
Inside – legendary British photographer DON McCULLIN retraces his steps, having spent the last seven decades capturing myriad conflicts around the world, and documenting those overlooked in society with a unique sense of understanding and empathy.
Art duo MICHAEL ELMGREEN and INGAR DRAGSET explore how public spaces and physical relationships are shifting – and how their site-specific installations encourage such dialogue.
HANS ULRICH OBRIST is in conversation with artist SARAH SZE on her groundbreaking installation pieces blending narratives of physical, digital, reality and memory.
One of the UK’s most respected and accomplished actors, writers and directors, SIMON McBURNEY, is in conversation with JOSH O’CONNOR – whose experience with one of McBurney’s plays proved a defining moment for the actor.
Having recently landed major roles as Barack Obama and Malcolm X, North London-born actor KINGSLEY BEN-ADIR talks about his own ambitious path. While NICHOLAS GALITZINE talks to actor and friend GIDEON ADLON about his latest role as this generation’s Prince Charming in the much-anticipated new adaption of Cinderella.
A NEW ERA IN MENSWEAR HERO has quickly become widely recognised as the most relevant, fashion-forward destination for a switched-on, intelligent and demanding readership.Fed up of ‘more of the same’, our audience revels in our fresh perspective.
FROM THE EDITORS HERO is our antidote to the stuffy and over-thought cultural dryness that has gripped menswear publishing.We strive to make a magazine and website that are not afraid to be visually led and arresting – have beautiful photography, amazing fashion and great, informal interviews with actors, designers and friends – and for that to be something to celebrate and revel in.Our emphatic definition of the season is a joyously curated vision of what we love. No filler news pieces or fluff articles, just pure and bold statements. We are read by taste-making men in their twenties, thirties and forties who love fashion and culture, and want to be excited by it again.
THE MAGAZINE With English, Chinese and Japanese versions and over 300 pages of beautifully printed fashion stories and interviews, HERO is collectible. It’s read, re-read and kept forever.October is our Winter/Spring edition, and April our Summer/Fall edition. This means we shoot a huge amount of new season before anyone else.The world has evolved, and our readers love to see fashion from the shows without waiting 6 months for other titles to catch up.Our approach to fashion is celebratory and zealous. Embracing the styling, foregrounding the clothes.
Numéro Berlin ist die Plattform und Spiegel eines neuen deutschen Stils und einer ambitionierten kreativen Generation, die Kunst, Kultur und Mode neu denkt und gestaltet. Diese wollen wir in all ihren Formen national und international transportieren. Indem Numéro die Kraft des Bildes und der Worte zusammenfügt, erschafft das Magazin eine neue Sprache – inszeniert von den talentiertesten und besten Autoren und Fotografen der Welt.
ANSINTH celebrates visual experimentation. It is raw, visceral, subversive, fashion-forward, bold and unafraid.
ANSINTH is bi-annual, featuring a mix of men’s and women’s fashion. The magazine works with photographers, stylists and designers who are pushing fashion and photography forward; it is a highly-covetable, collectable and thick, thread-sewn, book-like object.
ANSINTH is bi-annual, featuring a mix of men’s and women’s fashion. The magazine works with photographers, stylists and designers who are pushing fashion and photography forward; it is a highly-covetable, collectable and thick, thread-sewn, book-like object.
The celebrations that erupted across the world as Joe Biden’s presidential win became apparent rang like a victory for basic human decency. There was a real rapture – despite the ongoing spread of a devastating pandemic – and it was contagious. Might this decency and a return to so-called “norms” usher in a new era of stability for 2021? And does stability lie at the core of happiness anyway?
We also join a Dutch curator on his trip across the American election trail where he visited artists to hear how the American political landscape influences their work. The conclusion is a more humble understanding of what really makes us happy, a much-needed skepticism of the role technology plays, and a nuanced awareness of how design shapes it all.
Wonderland Magazine is an international, independently published magazine offering a unique perspective on the best new and established talent across all popular culture: fashion, film, music and art. We entertain, challenge and inform both men and women with editorial and fashion shot by the most in-demand photographers working today – we want to represent the positive and the playful elements of the fashion industry. We’re about inspiring, rather than dictating to our readers.
War has always been an essential tool of statecraft and empire building — a necessary means to acquire natural and human resources and expand territory. As a result, humanity is extremely adept at making excuses for it, using simple and effective narratives as an incitement to take up arms and lay down lives. But what use are these old tricks in a progressively globalised world, in which trade, travel and technology connect us more than ever before? War, what is it good for?
Weapons of Reason makes it easier to understand complex global issues, communicating them with ruthless simplicity while remaining impartial, sincere, and without agenda.
We offer deep dives on subjects that really matter, written by world experts and impartial journalists, rather than report stories for ad revenue or clickbait.
In a world saturated by photography, image-making has an extraordinary power to better communicate stories that matter. We’re experts in translating complex ideas into a clear, clean visual language.
A project to inspire action
We aim to connect the world with reason, giving our audience the information it needs to make more informed decisions and the resources required to take action. We want our readers to become doers.
The opportunities to encounter the Other – someone other than myself – are transforming dynamically, thanks in part to technological developments and the possibilities for sharing bothimages and other information. However, we often isolate ourselves in smooth bubbles ofsameness and the others disappear. Photography mediates encounters, but it is also a mediumthat alienates. Uneven terrain is a place where we meet; where our relationships take place, whether they are personal or social and political.
The aim of this issue is to seek out possibilitiesfor encounters and the sharing of emotions through the media of photography and video, whicheither balance out the unevenness of the terrain or allow both parties to profit from it.As the terrain is uneven, our aim is to give space to works that facilitate encounters with the Other and to revive the function that in this sense can be attributed to the documentary media of photography and film.
Unser Arbeitsleben ist seit einiger Zeit anders als üblich: Aus Treffen wurden Videocalls, aus Messen Onlineausstellungen und den Bürotisch im Grossraumbüro tauschen viele gegen den Küchentisch. Passend zum Thema haben wir unterschiedliche Geschichten aufgespürt. Wir waren zu Besuch beim Designer @christoph.goechnahts, der in seiner schönen Zürcher Altbauwohnung lebt und arbeitet. Einen weiteren Einblick gibt uns David Marquardt von @mach_architektur. Er hat zwar ein Büro, doch er verwischt die Grenzen zwischen Privat- und Arbeitsleben bewusst. Egal, wie oft oder wie gerne Sie daheim arbeiten: Das Homeoffice muss auch ein Wohlfühlort sein. Aus diesem Grund haben wir viele tolle und praktische Möbel fürs Heimbüro zu stimmigen Produktseiten zusammengestellt. Für Detailverliebte schliesslich haben wir Schreibwaren und Accessoires von @desck.shop, einem jungen Schweizer Label von Marcel Britt. Wir zeigen die neue Wohnung des Gestalters, in der das charmant ausgestattete Homeoffice eine Hauptrolle spielt. Ausserdem haben wir fürs neue Jahr die Wohnrevue inhaltlich aufgepeppt mit neuen Rubriken in Zusammenarbeit mit @okro_gallery, @schaetti_leuchtenund @prohelvetia. Cover 📸: @lorenzcugini
The edition of 2020 features the following stories:
Andri Ragettli - Wenn Erfolg kein Zufall ist
Helveski - Le ski-boom en Chine
Ski Maître D’ - At your service
Moskau, Seregesh, Valhalla - Unterwegs im russischen Hinterland
L’art de s’excuser d’être une femme - La fin du monopole masculin
and many more things!
Language: German, French, English
Das Knuckle Magazine vereint kontemporäres Storytelling mit Ski Kultur. Eine Gruppe von Wintersport Enthusiasten vermittelt, was es heisst den Skisport nicht nur zu betreiben, sondern zu Leben. Geschichten welche darum herum entstehen, werden in diesem Print Magazin jährlich einmal veröffentlicht. Dabei reicht die Spannweite von unterhaltsamen Comics bis hin zu gesellschaftskritischen Essays. Auch der Fotografie und visuellen Gestaltung wird grosse Hingabe gewidmet. So vermag dass Knuckle auch Leser zu begeistern, welche wissen, dass es nicht immer darum geht, wer als Erster im Ziel zu sein.
MATTO is a contemporary culture magazine, featuring conversations and studio visits.
MARTIN MARGIELA - MICHELE LAMY AND RICK OWENS FURNITURE - NEIL BELOUFA - STEPHANIE D’HEYGERE - RACHEL ROSE - CHRISTIAN BOLTANSKI - REBECCA LAMARCHE-VADEL - KAMONLAK SUNKCHAI - LOUIS-GERARD CASTOR - WALTER DE MARIA - ARAKI NOBUYOSHI - BEATRICE BONINO - DIANE PERNET - FEMKE DE VRIES - EDUARDO CASSINA AND MUCH MORE
A journal about creating a style of life with passion. We want to present stories about people who make their ideas into tangible, long-lasting reality – people that make things happen. We present behind-the-scenes moments and honest interviews. We want to show passion in all its weird and different forms and outcomes. And we want to highlight ways of doing things a little differently.
KATIE MELUA — On writing the most personal lyrics for Album No. 8 // FRAMEWORKS BERLIN — Claire d’Orsay and Barbara Fellmann set out to create a business they want to work in // BIEL HUGUET — How to live up to family tradition and keep innovating at the same time // LIZ MICHAEL — From makeup artist to founding a natural paint brand // ZITA COBB — Creating a social business around art, hospitality, furniture making, and cod fishing // HARUMI KURIHARA — From housewife to cooking star // FLOYD — How skateboards inspired two friends to build modern suitcases // KLAUS DISSERTORI — Creating hospitality in South Tyrol // FRANCES VAN HASSELT — Weaving origin into handmade rugs in South Africa // PETER IBSEN — Turning the love of art into a profession, interview by Liz Michael
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