• Inspiration for food lovers


    Attention all food-lovers, check out these five different books about cooking and food, available at Storm.

    If interested in food from all over the world and different cultures, then Delicious Places is the book to check out. The book celebrates daring concepts and inventive locations among other things. 

    Want to cook food and make beautiful dishes like restaurants? In My Blood by Bo Bech, explores 100 of the best dishes from his restaurant GEIST located in Copenhagen. 

    In need of making the perfect start to every day, Stay for Breakfast, is the book to try. The book provides inspiration for creating the perfect start to any day and a glimpse into breakfast plates from around the world. 

    Feeling like trying something totally different? The book On Eating Insects presents recipes, tasting notes, stories from the field and essays on the cultural, political, and ecological significance of eating insects. 

    Is winter your favourite season? Then check out Delicious Wintertime. Top chef and outdoors-man Markus Sämmer brings together his best winter recipes with stunningly crisp mountain photography and practical tips for a life out in the cold. 

William Eggleston

Flowers is a facsimile of the third of William Eggleston’s rare artist’s books, which was first published in an edition of only fifteen by Caldecott Chubb in New York in 1978. The original Flowers was a linen-bound volume with red leather spine and corners recreating the look of a photo album, and housed in a slipcase. Within its pages were twelve original chromogenic coupler prints focused on the theme of flowers.

Flowers, along with trees and other foliage inevitably feature in many of Eggleston’s photos as part of the Memphis streetscapes and interiors that are his favorite motifs. But in this book the flowers take center stage in all their mundane glory—be it a kitsch spray of gladioli and carnations in a cut-glass vase, a single rose before a box hedge, or a forlorn bunch on a white marble tomb inscribed with the word “Mama.” Along with Eggleston’s Morals of Vision, also released this season, Flowers is a further chapter in Steidl’s publication of Eggleston’s artist’s books in new editions that honor the design and spirit of the originals, while exposing their contents to the wider public for the first time.

12 color photographs printed on Phoenixmotion Xantur 115gsm paper from Scheufelen paper mill, mounted on Somerset Book 115gsm paper from St. Cuthbert Mill with PVA adhesive. The type, has been set in Monotype Dante, in reference to Katy Homans’ original design for William Eggleston´s 1978 book.

Specifications - 32 pages. Hardcover. 


January 2020

Welcome to the Next Generation issue, as we kick off the new decade with a celebration of the most exciting young creatives worldwide.

For our annual Graduate Directory, we’ve unearthed the brightest talents in design, architecture, fashion, jewellery, photography, visual communication, and transport, hailing from Central Saint Martins, Harvard GSD, as well as institutions such as UNSW Art & Design in Australia, the Estonian Academy of Arts, Tama Art University in Japan, Monterrey Institute of Technology in Mexico and Hongik University in South Korea.

Our limited-edition subscribers’ cover comes courtesy of Camille Blatrix – whose futuristic sculptures were a highlight of Frieze London 2019, and can currently be seen at Lafayette Anticipations in Paris – ahead of his solo show at Kunsthalle Basel, opening in January. Meanwhile, our main fashion story was shot by photographer Alice Mann, winner of the Wallpaper* New Generation Prize at Hyères Festival. We paired her with performance art group Stasis, bringing them together in the halls of London’s Battersea Arts Centre – recently reconstructed by architects Haworth Tompkins.

Then onto Dhaka, where a new generation of architects is carrying the torches of Louis Kahn, famed for his National Assembly Building, and Muzharul Islam, the founding father of Bengali modernism. Dhaka’s recent architecture is eye-opening, combining geometric beauty and a sensitivity to local materials and climate. Next stop Japan, to visit the Nakagin Capsule Tower, Kisho Kurokawa’s 1972 modular monument in Tokyo that is at risk of demolition.


We also present our magical and mysterious – fireworks included – Space shoot in Scotland, conceived by Wallpaper’s prodigiously talented interiors contributor Matthew Morris, which also graces the newsstand cover.

Finally, the latest in our Artist’s Palate recipe series sees Ugo Rondinone dish up alpine macaroni as the perfect antidote to post-winter-holiday blues. Happy new year! And here’s to the next generation and a roaring 2020s.

Bon appétit!
Sarah Douglas, Editor-in-Chief

Specifications - Soft cover. 


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