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The 50s and 60s saw a burst of intense innovation in French cinema, a spirit reflected in the bold film poster designs of the time
For years now, luxury hotel group Six Senses has impressed upon travelers the positive effects of adhering, honestly, to the values of the destinations they visit. This is undeniably evident in Bhutan, the mystifying, mountainous nation in South Asia, where Gross National Happiness factors into the daily lives of its population. Set high in the Eastern Himalayas, landlocked between India and China, Bhutan’s natural beauty and its mythological history appeal to many who dream of remote travel—but several roadblocks prevent rampant tourism. This has been to the benefit of the Buddhist nation. In building blockades, the Bhutanese have preserved their culture and lands for dedicated, respectful and patient visitors.
The Turner Prize-winning artist enlisted local people from Nuneaton, Coventry and London to read extracts from the 19th century writer’s novels for the film, which also features a score by Portishead’s Adrian Utley.
The latest Design Museum exhibition explores how humans could inhabit Mars, asking a series of psychological, philosophical and practical questions. How do we stay human on a place not designed for humans? How are we going to stay safe and sane on a 9 month journey to Mars? At what point do we become Martians?
Masterminded by agency The Community and illustrated by Cristian Turdera, _The Secret Lives of Animals_ is styled like an average children’s book but reveals the appalling conditions in farms, circuses and labs.
“Six Kinetic Characters” illustrates relatable emotional gestures through animated characters in a new short by Lucas Zanotto (previously). Emotional roller coasters, mood swings, and crossed eyes are conveyed in 3-D renders, which Zanotto shades with nostalgic pastel colors.
“I always really enj
From Oscar Murillo’s gawping human effigies to Lawrence Abu Hamdan’s suspenseful “ear-witness” accounts of a Syrian death camp, this year’s Turner Prize nominees make politics their blatant target, with gripping results.
With permanent collections in the Tate Modern, Centre Pompidou and the Museum of Modern Art, Martin Parr is recognised globally for his poignant documentation of the western world. As one of the most prestigious and influential British photographers of our time, we caught up with Martin to find out more about his journey and why he likes to talk about his own death, less so his past.
The production company A24 has garnered a massive 25 Academy Award nominations for its films since its conception in 2012. Now making its first foray in publishing, Actual Source was given the task of translating some of A24's best-loved films into print.
In a year rich in Bauhaus inspired offerings, as institutions across the globe celebrate 100 years from the foundation of the famous German school, it might be hard to catch the public’s attention. Yet the latest show at London’s RIBA headquarters, ‘Be…
Rising along the central Freedom Square of Tallinn, Estonia, the Tallinn Art Hall consistently hosts thought-provoking exhibitions of modern and contemporary art. One of three institutions comprising the historic Tallinn Art Hall Foundation, the gallery's mission includes advancing the dialogue around art internationally. And with The Art of Being Good, a recent group show that…
Born and raised in Sweden, Simone has been building things since she was a child. Today, she runs a YouTube channel with nearly 2 million subscribers who eagerly anticipate her next “shitty robot”. We caught up with Simone to chat making things fail on purpose, getting bored and undergoing treatment for two brain tumours online.
Arizona-based storm chaser and videographer Dustin Farrell just released “Transient 2”, the sequel to his 2017 film. For roughly three and a half minutes, the skies open up to reveal flashes of lightning and billowing clouds rolling across open plains. Farrell shares t
Taschen’s new publication Web Design: The Evolution of the Digital World 1990 – Today – written by Rob Ford, founder of FWA, and edited by Julius Wiedemann – goes on a visual journey to the very earliest examples of the web.