Walls in some of the buildings surrounding the University are fully covered with this medieval form of graffiti called Vitor. Meaning victory, and dating as far back as the 14th century, they celebrate a student's graduation with a Doctorate. Traditionally painted using bull's blood (now with a less-controversial, less-charming synthetic pigment) it's interesting to see all the different variations on the same theme.
Listed here as a bar, this is actually a brewery offering up a diverse selection of highly original sour-mash beers. I've yet to have something I didn't like in their tight and bustling tasting room, which is surrounded by great East Side eateries, but standouts are the Spirit Animal (sour pale) and the Professor Black (sour cherry stout). They also have a fun, short brewery tour on the weekends that's worth checking out.
The main attractive of this decor and gift store relays in the origins of it’s products, which are 100% Spanish crafted. In this rustic style store we can find iconic spanish brands items, some of them handcrafted. This store is a nice proposal for maintaining and impulsing the selling of classic spanish items, and favoring the local commerce. It’s also a very good option for those who want to make a good gift or get a beautiful souvenir from Valencia.
Museumscafé im Jenisch Haus:
take a walk along the Elbe river, reach the Jenisch Park, at the middle of the green meadow you will see a white dice, that's the Jenisch House, stop by for a coffe or a tea and a slice of cake.
Perfect place for a break with a sunny day even better with a rainy day.
Close by there is the Ernst Barlach House, museum of the expressionist sculptor Ernst Barlach.
I always feel I'm in a bar in European city when I come here, its cavernous but comforting at the same time. The pub is located right by London Road Station and is one of the few places I've found in Brighton that serves Murphys Irish stout and great cheesy chips.
My boyfriend and I have come to ATOBOY over 30 times since its opening last year, and it is our second home. The menu is incredible and ever-evolving; they also received 2 stars in the New York Times this summer!
Josh Owen is a designer and professor of Industrial Design at Rochester Institute of Technology in Rochester, New York. His work has been featured at the Venice Biennale and is in the permanent design collections of the Centre Georges Pompidou, Chicago Athenaeum, Musée des Beaux-Arts de Montreal, National Museum of American Jewish History, Philadelphia Museum of Art, and the Taiwan Design Museum, among others. Significant manufacturers in the U.S. and Europe produce his home/design, furniture, and office products, which are regularly featured in design books, periodicals and in critical design discourse. Owen’s “Build” and “Meta” design academic projects have successfully pioneered integrated practice pedagogy for the field of Industrial Design. He is the author of the book Lenses for Design. Photo by Chris Coe
Mark Brown is a Video Artist, DJ, and Curator living and working in Baltimore, Maryland. He's spent the last decade inhabiting, running, and promoting some of Baltimore's finest underground venues and cultural events. As a video artist his work embraces the Internet as both gallery and medium, creating new works from the cracks, glitches, and fall-out of digital realities.
He currently curates a weekly music video and art video series for Berlin based Network Awesome called 120 Megabytes.
Hojin Kang is an interdisciplinary designer from Germany, focusing on identities, images, installations and meditation. His work has been featured in Grafik Magazine, Designboom and Communication Arts.
Swedish/Venezuelan photographer based in Stockholm. She divides her time between editorial/commercial work and portrait photography. Her early devotion for unconventional beauty and capturing the more authentic characteristics in her subjects has shaped Patricia Reyes’s aesthetic.
Madoka Rindal is an independent potter living in Paris. She was born and raised in Japan. As a child and a teenage she gets a french education while living in Tokyo. When she turns 18 years old she leaves Japan to Paris for applied art studies. After working as a graphic designer in different fields for over 10 years, she chose to devote herself to ceramics.
British born artist Caroline Collom now lives and works in Sydney after a number of years in Melbourne. Collom's paintings hope to expose an inward and outward trajectory of multiple forms through intersecting planes that reveal subtle differences in the illusion of depth. This engages physical interaction as the viewer moves in and out of the work to look for the detail.
Collom proposes to create a space that holds and dominates the room through the means of colour, line and shape.