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Les Inrocks

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DOMUS Industrial complex, Valvigna, Italy The most recent and largest factory designed by Guido Canali for Prada is laid out as something more complex and diversified than a mere manufacturing plant. It aspires to create a place that represents the most authentic spirit of the Italian brand in the context of a highly developed area lying along Italy’s longest motorway. Design Guido Canali. Photos Francesco Castagna

City structure of Kingston, Jamaica City structure Previous rivals Generally, Kingston is comprised of a port, which historically fostered trade and naval wars in the 18th century. This trade brought traffic and affluence to the city. Port Royal, the previous city of economic vitality, but the earthquake in 1692 sunk two thirds of the city, and killed 2000 people, thus, Spanish town and Kingston rivaled for the economic functions lost in Port Royal. Today import, export and transshipment are lucrative businesses.

FROG Frog 15 hits the newsstands in November 2015. Olympia Campbell is on the cover, photographed for Frog by Jüergen Teller at the Musée Picasso in Paris. This is a very special issue, as we celebrate Frog’s 10th anniversary! For this anniversary issue, Juergen Teller shot a 28-page super exclusive spread at the Musée Picasso in Paris especially for us, while Stéphanie Moisdon interviewed Bernard Picasso himself. Italian architect and designer Andrea Branzi, a member of Archizoon between 1964 and 1974, is featured in an exclusive interview for Frog with Chloé Valadie and Gaëtan Brunet –here he shares his provocative views on ecology, among many other things: “I am not interested in ecology.

Bob Marley: Biography from Answers Singer, songwriter, guitarist In his brief life, Bob Marley rose from poverty and obscurity to international stardom, becoming the first Third World artist to be acclaimed to that degree. It was largely through him that the world became familiar with reggae music and Rastafarianism, the religion embraced by much of Jamaica’s black underclass. According to New York Times Magazine contributor Jon Bradshaw, Marley became an influential political force in his native country by articulating "the plight of the Jamaican ghettos—urging change and preaching revolution should change not come." Because "exact and obvious" analogies to the situation in Jamaica were applicable in so many parts of the world, Marley eventually became a heroic figure to poor and oppressed people everywhere. Robert Nesta Marley was born to Cedella Malcolm Marley when she was barely nineteen years old.

MAY Preface — May καταστροφή: the End and the Beginning — Déborah Danowski Man in the Anthropocene (as portrayed by the film Gravity) — Stephanie Wakefield Rastafari movement The Rastafari movement is an Abrahamic religion which developed in Jamaica in the 1930s, following the coronation of Haile Selassie I as King of Ethiopia in 1930. Its adherents worship Haile Selassie I, emperor of Ethiopia (ruled 1930–1974), some as Jesus in his Second Advent, or as God the Father.[1] Members of the Rastafari way of life are known as Rastas, or the Rastafari. The way of life is sometimes referred to as "Rastafarianism", but this term is considered offensive by most Rastafari, who, being critical of "isms" (which they see as a typical part of "Babylon culture"), dislike being labelled as an "ism" themselves.[2]

Nouvelles de l’estampe/en ligne Antoinette Friedenthal A Newly Discovered Portrait of Pierre I Mariette Pierre Leleux The family origins of engraver Thomas de Leu Véronique Meyer First permanent exhibitions at the Cabinet des Estampes of the Bibliothèque Royale/Impériale Rodolphe Leroy Discovery of a novel state of the Jean Mignon signed etching of Alexander gifting gold to the priests of Ammon Valentine Toutain-Quittelier Enjeux et conditions d’une acclimatation par la gravure The dragon motif in rocaille visual culture : prints as the vehicle for its adoption and adaptation Pascale Cugy The abandoned illustration project for Antoine Dondé's 1671 Life of saint François de Paule

Caribbean Religion: Rastafarianism Although the Caribbean has been, since the earliest days of European conquest, nominally Christian, the black power movements of the early 1900s helped launch a completely different kind of religion. Based on Christianity and the King James Bible, Rastafarian beliefs also include the worship of Ras (meaning Prince) Tafari of Ethiopia. This movement began in Jamaica, though it has since spread throughout the Caribbean, in fact, practitioners can be found around the globe. It began in 1932 when Ras Tafari became Emperor of Ethiopia. Changing Oceans: Viewing Coral Reefs Through a Cultural Lens - S In the late 1980s, things were not going well for the coral reefs at Jamaica's Montego Bay Marine Park. Overfishing had taken out a lot of the fish that eat algae, and algae were taking over the reef. "It was a classic case of ecosystem decline," human geographer Joshua Cinner says. He arrived in Jamaica in 1996 as a Peace Corps volunteer after graduating from the University of Colorado, Boulder, with a double major in environmental conservation and geography.

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