A Pocket of India is what happens when one of our directors takes a break.

In March 2015, Julian Lucas jumped on a plane for India with his girlfriend, a backpack, and a camera. As a filmmaker it’s hard to switch off, and India, being such a colourful, vibrant hotpot, got the better of him. He returned with a candid piece about the beautiful country through his lens.

A Pocket of India takes us across the North, from Kolkata to Rajasthan, and then down the West coast into Kerala, before finishing in The Andaman Islands. The film aims to find an intriguing balance between
the geographical landscape and the people who live there.

Shot entirely on the Blackmagic Pocket Camera using a Sigma 18-35mm f/1.8 DC HSM Lens.

“Analog” by Steven Gutheinz


Julian Lucas



Growing up, we always heard the saying that we should never play with our food, German artist and designer Sarah Illenberger has created art pieces out of food.

Having a professional career as an illustrator, designer, art director and photographer, she makes use of her creativity transform edible food into complex and unexpected visual objects. From a dress made out of vegetables, to interpretations of objects with the help of inedible objects, her works will surely inspire you too see food differently from now on.

Article from DESIGNSTOWN.







After JIMEK’s two inaugural symphonic concerts at the new Szczecin Philharmonic we decided we’ll do one more thing. Let’s open the doors and perform spontaneously, with no tickets, no jackets, but surely with all the strings attached. This goes out to tell you the story of JIMEK’s roots – the place he’s from, his orchestral composer background.

We could have done the most explosive in-your-face debut video, but we didn’t. Let’s start from the top. This is how we begin.
PROLOGUE is the opening track from JIMEK’s the upcoming debut album entitled ‘The Best Of’.

Music composed, orchestrated and conducted by: JIMEK

More about Philharmonic Hall Szczecin.



While natural disasters are perceived as terrible occurrences, natural forces can also be viewed as awe-inspiring and magnificent. Dear disaster cabinet is aiming to facilitate a process of recovery after natural disasters for the user to reconcile and regain trust in nature.

The moveable structure is meant to give an outlet through which the user can express his emotions and on which he can leave his own individual imprint. This was inspired by the idea that creating images and graphs might aid a psychological recovery. The structure symbolizes a process of regaining trust in nature with the help of abstract patterns and rhythmic interaction, similar to using a rosary to aid in prayer.

The patterns are inspired by water and waves – calm or agitated like a stormy sea, static and moveable at the same time.

Article from STOFT.






Hutong, a word of Mongolian origin meaning water well, is used to describe a lane formed by the outer walls of traditional courtyard houses, usually sharing a well in the middle. Since the mid-20th century, many Beijing hutongs have been demolished in order to make way for new constructions, while others have been designated as protected areas in an attempt to preserve cultural history. Architect Han Wenqiang and his Arch Studio, worked on such an L-shaped neighborhood of a total of 450 sqm, in the Hutong region of the city’s millennium-old East District. And by the first months of 2015, they had transformed a derelict compound of buildings into a new age Tea House where patrons come to enjoy their tea, read, or even have a little dinner.

Article and photos from YATZER.