The Plant # 16
The Plant # 16
Un observador curioso de plantas ordinarias y otras cosas verdes.
Además de proporcionar contenidos botánicos de una manera simple, personal y acogedor ofrece a los amantes de las plantas una nueva mirada a la vegetación, al presentar los trabajos de muchas personas creativas que comparten nuestro amor por las plantas.
Como dato curioso, la revista presenta una monografía sobre una planta específica; que reúne a fotógrafos, ilustradores, diseñadores, músicos, escritores y artistas visuales, ambos establecidos y emergentes, de todas partes del mundo. Estas personas comparten con The Plant, sus percepciones y experiencias de plantas únicas.
Besides providing botanical content in a simple, personal and cozy way; The Plant offers plant lovers a new look at greenery by featuring the works of many creative people who share our love for plants.
As a curious observer of ordinary plants and other greenery, the magazine presents a monograph on a specific plant; bringing together photographers, illustrators, designers, musicians, writers and visual artists, both established and emerging, from all over the world.
These people share with The Plant their unique perceptions and experiences of plants.
In this issue:
Issue 16th comes just in time for spring with titillating flowers lying on the pavement captured by Harley Weir in Doom and Bloom; Jack Davisons blossoming dreams; and a homage to the majesty and stillness of Mount Fuji, a collaborative feature including images by Nobuyoshi Araki, Wolfgang Tillmans, Brigitte Lacombe and Chris Rhodes among others.
Weve been flying kites in South-East France and visiting rural Mozambique through Cassi Namodas paintings. Amy Sherlock meets Alice Waters and Fanny Singer at their Berkeley family garden, a magical place from where the chef and activist has nurtured a new culinary culture rooted in plant-based ingredients. In Seasonal Harvest, Matthieu Lavanchy and Clarisse Demory show how food arrives at our homes, which is also the theme of a report by photographer Clara Balzary and activist Leydy Rangel on California farm workers. Another story echoes Ruth Asawas biography, an American born to Japanese immigrants whose passion for growing weaved through her personal life and also her sculptural works, as recalled by Hettie Judah.
We follow Laura Hawkinss correspondence with Wright Le Chapelain on the creation of their latest collection from a remote rural location in South Devon. We delve into artist Isabella Killorans mystical rituals connecting with nature and we invite young Mongolian artist Nomka Enkhee to illustrate some playful pages as an introduction to our regular Loose Leaves section.
Three different covers. Covers by Peter Jordanov, Jack Davison and Ruth Asawa.
Texto en ingles