13 Gorgeous Indie Travel Magazines You Should Be Reading
[wherever] This bi-annual “out of place” journal focuses on travel literature, travel politics, and travel culture. With stories in the fourth issue ranging from, “Exactly 1 Hour,” detailing a humorous attempt to reach Lewiston, Idaho, “Staycation Situation,” a pajama photo spread, and “Realizations of an Over-the-Hill Backpacker,” about a 35-year-old’s journeys around the world, [wherever] instantly draws readers in, packing plenty of adventures into one issue. [wherever], which was…
Germaine Mitty and M Tillio. The Ziegfeld Follies of 1921. The New York Times hailed the show’s “good comedy” and stressing its “remarkable dancing.” Theatre Magazine mentioned the show’s many excellent dancers and the wide variety of dance genres featured. Both reviewers sang the praises of Mitti and Tillio, dancers imported from the Follies Bergeres, Paris.
Model with newspapers in Spring Lines on Street Corners from Realities Magazine, May 1955. Photograph by Sante Forlano. “No 4298:” a wide stand-away collar with its triple-fold bow is the headline news of this natural Glen plaid suit by Givenchy. The collarless three-quarter coat in a darker beige fleece is straight and simple. The cap matches the suit. Her leather bag is by Hermes.
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"Salman Rushdie’s involvement in Granta goes back to the third issue of the magazine, The End of the English Novel, in which an extract of Midnight’s Children was published. Then editor Bill Buford would later help to protect Rushdie during the fatwa issued by Ayatollah Khomeini, in response to his novel The Satanic Verses, by hiding him in his home..." - from John Freeman's Interview: Salman Rushdie, in Granta 120.
From Jonathan Franzen to James Franco: What Your Hate-Clicks Say About You
I think my old co-worker DNA Prototype from SL is James Vexar's human. James Vexar, to me, is a jet that was on Strelsa. The funny thing to me is that DNA kinda looks like what some people think Jesus looked like.