It’s summer in the UK, which means it’s festival season. There’s an abundance to choose from, but Catherine McMaster opts for a very different sort of festivity: a running festival in South Wales
Art, gastronomy, science, politics, geography, history, economics, alchemy, entrepreneurialism, mixology and activism can all be found in his labours. At the heart of his work is a fascination with food – its production, how it’s embedded in notions of global economics, and the way it reflects and shapes national identity
Welsh Black cattle are a national cultural icon. Steeped
in myth and legend, this hardy breed is seen as a metaphor both for the rugged landscape and the durable souls inhabiting it. Solid. Dependable. Proud.
Within the confines of ‘exercise’ falls two types of people: those who can run with grace, and those who can’t.
The world is full of possibilities and adventures to be had. Here, we catch up with adventurer, travel pioneer and eponymous travel business owner, Henry Cookson.
In London, we seethe in haul culture; we collect, purchase, consume and throwaway more than ever before. The main culprit? Fashion
How did you celebrate global wellness day? Partake in a spot of downward dog? Smear CBD oil over your joints? Ate a pack of lentils, chickpeas, legumes or kale? Meditate or even write poetry?
Professor Iain McCalman weaved a rich tapestry of history, science, culture and environment to explore the various identities of the Great Barrier Reef at a Sydney Writers’ Festival talk on Monday night
Gabrielle D’Annunzio is a warmonger, womanizer, poet and playwright. He was a megalomaniac, a fascist, and aviator, dubbing himself L’mmagnifico ‘The Great Curator’
There are pure, raw history buffs and then there are those whose interest in the past has been heightened and enticed by the onslaught of drama-infused and historically inaccurate TV programmes, circa Netflix.