The Sunday Paper | April 2018

The Sunday Paper

Your wrap-up of the latest and greatest from around the web


| In late spring, the bees arrive at Joseph Mul’s fields near Pégomas, France, at around nine-thirty each morning. The unmarked fifty acres border a gravel path, which veers off a country road that cuts through a sheltered valley. 

 

Via New Yorker


John Galliano Opens Up | When he was hired at Maison Margiela in 2014, Galliano says, the brand’s “rawness and emotion appealed to me, because I was feeling raw and emotional.”

Via Wall Street Journal

The WeWork Manifesto: First, Office Space. Next, The World  | The brash, ambitious founders of WeWork, a global
network of shared office spaces, want nothing less
than to transform the way we work, live and play.

Via New York Times

Iconic Black Sitcoms of the ’90s: A Visual Homage to Their Style and Influence |Shows like A Different WorldGirlfriendsMartinThe Fresh Prince of Bel-Air and Sister, Sister had complex characters who each presented their own universes.

Via Man Repeller

 

 

 

 


All good magazines go to heaven | The Hyman Archive in London, the world’s largest private magazine collection according to Guinness, contains more than 120,000 titles. Its founder, James Hyman, began collecting magazines as a teenager.

Via New York Times

On the Other Side of Boredom |The point is: boredom is an indicator that something deeper is just around the corner, and if you can stick it out a minute longer, it will bear fruit.

Via Wit + Delight  

Ezra Petronio, Self Service’s Genius Polymath, Talks Publishing, Nostalgia for the Past—And the Reality of the Future |Petronio is the fashion industry’s polymath—photographer, editor, publisher, filmmaker, consultant, adviser, tech obsessive. 

Via Vogue

The Tyranny of Convenience |

Convenience is the most underestimated and least understood force in the world today. As a driver of human decisions, it may not offer the illicit thrill of Freud’s unconscious sexual desires or the mathematical elegance of the economist’s incentives. Convenience is boring. But boring is not the same thing as trivial.

Via New York Times

 

 

 

 

 

 

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