Beth Wilkinson is the founder, editor and creative director of Lindsay, based in Melbourne, Australia. She inherited her first analogue camera from her grandfather, Lindsay James Stanger (the namesake of this publication), and has been photographing people and places ever since.
Pre-world tour, Marlon Williams speaks with Ghita Loebenstein about his Māori heritage, the Gram Parsons CD that lured him to country music, and the familiar smell of the Christchurch air.
Nigerian-British playwright, performer and poet Inua Ellams speaks with Beth Wilkinson about the influence of hip hop, the timeliness of his work in a Brexit/Trump era and translating his own experiences with race, religion and immigration into his performances.
Anna Snoekstra speaks with author Wu Ming-Yi and his translator Darryl Sterk about language, Taiwan’s history and the translation of Ming-Yi’s latest novel “The Stolen Bicycle.”
Olivia Dennis speaks to Italian director Luca Guadagnino about his latest film that has received early Oscar predictions, his collaboration with Sufjan Stevens, filming in northern Italy and why “all the world loves lovers.”
Amidst the dry red desert in the centre of Australia, Beth Wilkinson meets a group of Arrernte, Luritja and Walpiri artists who are healing, connecting and sharing stories, one brightly-embroidered soft sculpture at a time.
Brit Bennett speaks about growing up in Southern California, writing her debut novel “The Mothers” from coffee shops in LA, and her desire for “mobile happiness,” where she can be happy living anywhere.
London-based okonomiyaki master Fumio Tanga speaks with Lindsay editor Beth Wilkinson about the history, significance and different regional styles of the Japanese pancake.
Artist David Booth (known to many as Ghostpatrol) speaks about his many homes away from home, what it felt like to be in the studio of Sigur Rós and the magic of Iceland’s 24-hour light.