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from now until january 18, 2020, those in lisbon can attend an exhibition that documents the life and work of photographer fernando guerra.
The Sagoskatt range of soft toys returns for its fifth year, directly inspired by the coloured-pencil creations of children across the globe, featuring Gurki the cucumber superhero and Rainbow Kid, who wears socks to keep warm in the sky.
Described as “the thinking woman’s magazine”, _Nova_ tackled urgent sociopolitical issues including abortion, racism, gay rights and the pill and featured photography by, among others, Don McCullin and Diane Arbus.
The Artober event will see new and exclusive artworks by Yoshitomo Nara, Hank Willis Thomas, Simone Legno of tokidoki, and Carlos Rolón, sold in month-long sales, with a portion of profits going to organisations selected by the artists, while The eBay Foundation donates a further $20,000.
A big part of being a kid is building things, deconstructing things and, in general, discovering how things work—that’s why we buy those starter science experiment kits and toy microscopes to encourage their curiosity. But it’s easy to run out of ideas to keep them interested in science, especially as they get older. Luckily for parents, Scientific American has for years been developing an archive of hundreds of science experiments for kids ages 6-12 to conduct with their parents.