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Playlist 10.13.19 : Five Songs for the Weekend

London multi-disciplinary artist Fauness has shared drifting new song ‘Soon There Will Be No Summer’. The rising force delivered her debut EP ‘Toxic Femininity’ around this time last year, and she’s set to follow this with follow up EP ‘Lashes In A Landfill’.

Mini City Guide: London, England

We were in London a couple of weeks ago, as you know, to meet a friend and business associate from Spain. He was there, we would find out later, for the funeral of an old friend. It was the first time we had seen him outside of his comfort zone, which was normally his office, »

News 10.11.19 : Today’s Articles of Interest from Around the Internets

RIHANNA is ready. First she moved our interview from Thursday to Wednesday. Then from evening to afternoon. When I get word of this latest change, on a slick and humid August day in Los Angeles, I have just enough time to shower and get to the Hotel Bel-Air…

In the Atelier With: August & June

We created August & June for the woman who confidently knows who she is and whimsically dreams of whom she’s still becoming–the woman writing her own story. We believe in celebrating every day, everywhere, with some sparkle–whether at a client meeting or in downward dog. We believe a stacked wrist can embolden a woman to take ownership, of her style and her life.

Places: Loulou Restaurant, Paris

It’s been a while since I’ve tried something other than my favourite places, but this new place has already become much loved. The design is exquisite and the menu so delicious: the super chic and stylish Loulou was designed by Joseph Dirand, one of the most talented designers in Paris…

News 10.10.19 : Today’s Articles of Interest from Around the Internets

It takes a strong philosopher to assume control of a preposition and propel it into a foreign language. That is what Friedrich Nietzsche did with the word über. In German, it can mean “over,” “beyond,” or “about.” You are reading an essay über Nietzsche. As a prefix, über is sometimes equivalent to the English “super”—übernatürlich is “supernatural”—but it has less of an aggrandizing effect.

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