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The Doorway to the Deep; the History of Freediving

The history of freediving is simultaneously tragic and poetic; as a practice, put quite simply, it’s nothing short of unbelievable. Here, Anna Snoekstra takes us back in time and far underwater to understand the breadth of this otherworldly activity—from the beauty of passing down ancient traditions in Japan to the struggles of Western Australia's Indigenous divers.

At Home… In a Trove of Art and History in Cuernavaca

Pia Riverola captures the Mexican home of museum curator Elia Stavenhagen, where a love for art, history and nature is celebrated in every corner.

Time and Space Displaced: Moyra Davey’s Fragmented Writing

Ida Skovmand speaks with New York-based artist Moyra Davey about Index Cards, her collection of essays where the city always seems close. Dotted with excerpts from travel diaries of great thinkers, this book takes us a trip through time and space where we are encouraged to get distracted, explore ideas and take notes in the margins.

Uncle Bob and Aunty Caroline on Reviving and Teaching the Dunghutti Language

Dunghutti man Josh Smith speaks with Aunty Caroline and Uncle Bob about reviving a language that was nearly lost through the brutality of colonisation and the importance in teaching it to young ones as a way for them to connect to their land, their culture and their people.

Traditional Ikat Weaves Together Sumba’s Stories

Jeanette Wilkinson draws our gaze to the understated artistry and laborious techniques of the ‘ikat’ weave.

Troy Ngo’s Grilled Pineapple Salad

Troy Ngo, owner and chef at Nữ Eatery, shares a fresh and colourful recipe built on the seasonal ingredients found at Hội An’s local market.

Herbs Write the Reggae Soundtrack to New Zealand’s 1980s Protest Movement

Herbs’ debut ‘Whats’ Be Happen?’ is more than just a stirring example of the spread of reggae across Oceania in the 1970s: it's an important political document that teaches us about a time in New Zealand’s history and a symbol of resistance.

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A Photobook Exploring Kashmiri and Japanese Culture

Oak Park Studio, the creative practice behind Lindsay magazine, introduces its first photobook. 'If One Uses Soft Words, Even Plain Rice Tastes Good' is a limited edition publication—a gentle and poetic piece of print that centres around a series of Kashmiri proverbs and expands our ideas of craft and literature, cultural preservation and modernity. Kashmiri Australian designer Priyanka Kaul works with photographer Noa Nguyen to weave together a vision of a unified Kashmir and Japanese culture through a series of stories set in Nagano. Each story includes snapshots of conversations they had with Noa’s friends and Priyanka’s family, creating a playful study of heritage and history.

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Issue No. 1

In Issue No. 1 we meet Australian fashion icon Jenny Kee, translator from Italian Ann Goldstein and French-Cuban music duo Ibeyi. We learn about Ramadan, the Aboriginal ball game Marngrook, the Kiribati dance, the art of pickling, and the importance of home. And we see what it’s like to dress up in Myanmar, live in Cuernavaca, make ceramics from different soil, and walk the streets of Florence.

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Issue No. 2

In Issue No. 2 we meet New York-based Japanese composer Ryuichi Sakamoto, NASA astronaut Stephanie Wilson, and Croatian painter Stipe Nobilo. We discover how the French protect their language and the way women—all around the world—have used textiles as their political voice. We listen to lovers rock, prepare a boisterous Korean barbecue, venture to go to Feria de Jerez and eat our way around Hong Kong.

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Issue No. 4

In Issue No. 4 we meet Nigerian-born artist Toyin Ojih Odutola, Indigenous Australian Elders Uncle Bob Smith and Aunty Caroline Bradshaw, and Palestinian-American chef and artist Amanny Ahmad. We peer inside the Parisian ateliers Lesage and Lemarié, muse over the iconic lines of European chair design and celebrate the colourful woodblock prints of Japanese artist Awazu Kiyoshi. And we venture along Morocco’s Honey Highway, get lost in the markets of Oaxaca and discover the favours of Ghana.

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Issue No. 5

In Issue No. 5 we travel to the mountains with Etel Adnan, along coastlines wherever waves roll in, and then all over the world through the photographic archive of Lindsay James Stanger. We celebrate hair braiding in South Africa, Salasacan weaving techniques in Ecuador, Vedic jewellery traditions and the new sound of Ukraine. We meet artist Cassi Namoda, choreographer Yang Liping and lace-maker Mark Klauber. And we visit a bakery in Tel Aviv, discover the joys of making arak, and spend a summer stretching mozzarella in Italy.

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