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This issue marks ten years of SAND and ushers in our “year of archaeology” with new discoveries and excavated favourites from the past decade.[expand title="more"]Featuring: Ivan Akhmetev • Megan Archer • Larry Brown • Casper Cammeraat • billy cancel • Natalie Crick • Carrie Crow • Uttaran Das Gupta • Allison A. deFreese • Tishani Doshi • Mikaël Falke • Ari Feld • David Felix • Steven Fowler • Bradley Garber • Courtney Garvey • Kyriaki Goni • Robin Gow • Jeff Gu • Ellen Joan Harris • Kiên Hoàng Lê • Lucy Jones • Rukmini Kalamangalam and more.[/expand]

Sand #20 is full of taboos and transgressions, secrets and profanities, all of which would likely be censored in many times and places. Mothers walk around both inspiringly and obscenely naked, a 16th-century fire consumes gay men and furniture as equally disposable,[expand title="more"]pro-democracy poets embrace profanity as resistance, shameful body parts become the center of eroticism, lovers battle polar bears alongside the confines of monogamy, and mothers hide their real monsters in the euphemism of bedtime stories, all while the young women in Sookoon Ang’s cover art refuse to be the types of bodies that are put on magazine covers.[/expand]

FEATURING: Kanika Agrawal • Hussain Ahmed • Carlo André • Kristina Bicher • Sara Anstis • Rosaire Appel • Joshua Bohnsack • Christian Brookland • Vicky Charles • Marc Cohen • Lindsay Costello • Henry Curchod • Trace Howard DePass • Bijan Elahi • Rowen Foster • Jeffrey Gibbs • Rebecca Gould • Helena Granström • Jordan A. Martin • Avantika Khanna • King Llanza • Marie Lunquist • Rachel McNicholl • Uma Menon • Andriana Minou • msw • Luke Muyskens • Candice Nembhard • Arianna Reiche • Marina Reza • Alyssa Ripley • Lisa López Smith • Kayvan Tahmasebian • Saskia Vogel • Florian Wacker

Issue 18 has a new expanded format. The 144 pages of writing and art embark on a search for ancestral meaning that takes us from a remote Philippine island to a cavern on the Caribbean coast, with stops in rural China, Sudan, Brazil, and California. The cover artist, Elina Bergmark Wiberg, sculpts elastic objects that engage with agrarian traditions and modern materials: “Still Life with Grapes” combines silicone with lentils.

Preserve Journal #4 A moment with Sandor Katz by Kathe Kaczmarzyk Going wild: A story about an old estate, nature restoration, and turtle doves by Imogen Smith Reconstructing Greece by Ashley Parsons[expand title="more"] In conversation with Michael Twitty: Reclaiming Black culinary traditions and their rightful place as the foundation of modern America by Will Dorman Spring and summer delights: Recipes for vegetables in season by Abra Berens Talking about oysters, salinity, and the ocean’s mercy by Jovana Djak Wine in Brazil by Lis Cereja Along a bowl of tomatoes by Emmy Laura Perez Fjalland Water, food, and sustainable development: Creating new awareness on the most precious resource on Earth by Marta Antonelli Language, food, and the Universal by Lorenzo Barbasetti di Prun In conversation with Anaïs Hazo: Fermentation collaboration – A new way of feeling by Julka Almquist The Microbiologist vol IV, DNA sequencing: A crash course by Ane Brødsgaard The sparrow that turned salmon: Unveiling the systems that govern food through art by L. Sasha Gora Potatoes under the midnight sun by Kristofer Coffman[/expand]

Ìrìn's first issue is all about Lagos, the most populous city in Africa. Lagos is full of character, it’s bubbly, loud, lively, it’s everything you want it to be. [expand title="more"]For all the hype and information about Lagos, there are still thousands of stories that are yet to be told. For this issue, expect 200 pages of engaging storytelling, visuals and conversations that touch on the city, its history, rhythm, people, food and many more.[/expand]

The January issue Cool and Noteworthy is an annual review of photographic highlights – the people and projects they enjoyed most this year, but for one reason or another didn’t make one of their 2018 editions. [expand title="more"] Among this year’s noteworthies is 23-year-old Tyler Mitchell, the first African American to shoot the cover for American Vogue. We cover Kensuke Koike’s much-anticipated new book, a collaboration with Thomas Sauvin of Beijing Silvermine. Other highlights include Pixy Liao’s Experimental Relationship, an exploration of gender roles, and Feng Li’s intriguing fashion editorial for System magazine. It’s not all bright young things. They also recognise two noteworthy exhibitions at Ryerson Image Centre in Toronto: Collaboration: A Potential History of Photography and The Flávio Story, which explores the impact and repercussions of a Gordon Parks photo essay, featured in Life in 1961. They cover Steidl’s scholarly anthology devoted to August Sander’s lifework, People of the 20th Century. And Pete Brook reports on a dynamic exhibition about the San Quentin State Prison, and that's not even everything in this issue. [/expand]

Migrant Journal #3 In 2016, more people flew in planes than ever recorded in history. Technology has also enabled new developments to take place through the air, from drones to satellite communication. Throughout millennia, water particles, seeds and birds have been avid migrants, essential for our global ecosystem. [expand title="more"]Meanwhile seas and oceans have become a morbid stage to which nobody pays attention, where thousands die as they hope of a better future. 5,098 individuals lost their lives in their attempt to cross the Mediterranean Sea in 2016. The sea is also home to nomadic populations of humans and animals; a millennial stage for exploration, a source of food and life—and a contested space. While the seamless ocean and the boundless skies deceive us as infinite spaces, they are submitted to international laws, social and political dynamics, along with the intrinsic laws of nature.[/expand]

From the winner of the Pulitzer Prize, this is one of the great untold stories of American history: the migration of black citizens who fled the south and went north in search of a better life.[expand title="more"]From 1915 to 1970, an exodus of almost six million people would change the face of America. With stunning historical detail, Pulitzer prize-winning journalist Isabel Wilkerson gives us this definitive, vividly dramatic account of how these journeys unfolded. Based on interviews with more than a thousand people, and access to new data and official records, The Warmth of Other Suns tells the story of America's Great Migration through the lives of three unique individuals: Ida Mae Gladney, who in 1937 left sharecropping and prejudice in Mississippi for Chicago, where she achieved quiet blue-collar success and, in old age, voted for Barack Obama when he ran for an Illinois Senate seat; sharp and quick-tempered George Starling, who in 1945 fled Florida for Harlem, where he endangered his job fighting for civil rights, saw his family fall, and finally found peace in God; and Robert Foster, who left Louisiana in 1953 to pursue a medical career, the personal physician to Ray Charles as part of a glitteringly successful medical career.[/expand]

Gently refashioned and reformatted, The Escapist – Monocle’s journal of places less explored – returns with its pages packed full of good ideas for grand tours and leads for long weekenders. [expand title="more"]Inside we set our sights on the pioneers taking the travel industry to new heights, from the best in beach clubs to the travel shops with the most covetable stock to stretch your luggage allowance. Our longform reports on the must-visit destinations for the year ahead stride from the sandy beaches of Angourie, Australia, to the modernist architectural marvels of Mérida, Mexico. And, for those on the move, our annual Travel Top 50 surveys the industry’s best airports, tastiest in-flight catering, sturdiest luggage and every other travel essential.[/expand]