Category Archives: Previews

Preview: New Scientist Magazine – Oct 8, 2022

New Scientist Default Image
  • CULTURE – Nuclear review: Oliver Stone’s paean to a nuclear future
  • FEATURES – Why ancient Nubia is finally emerging from Egypt’s long shadow
  • FEATURES – Did magnetism shape the universe? An epic experiment suggests it did
  • FEATURES – How hacking your metabolism can help you burn fat and prevent disease

New Books: ‘What To Read’ The New York Times (Oct 5)

Oct. 5, 2022

IN A TIME OF PANTHERS: Early Photographs, by Jeffrey Henson Scales. (SPQR Editions, $49.95.) Scales, a photography editor at The Times, has dug up intimate images taken of Black Panther members and protests during the late 1960s to share a “time capsule” that has taken on new urgency for the author and for our country at large.

CAROLEE SCHNEEMANN: Body Politics, edited by Lotte Johnson and Chris Bayley. (Yale University, $50.) This collection gathers six decades of work from the late experimental artist, including paintings, multimedia installations and films, to shed new light on Schneemann’s ideas about the body, war and more.

IN THE BLACK FANTASTIC, by Ekow Eshun. (MIT, $39.95.) In this exciting, wide-ranging collection, Eshun presents speculative art and imagery from the African diaspora with a focus on folklore and Afrofuturism and explores works such as the paintings of Kara Walker and Chris Ofili and Jordan Peele’s “Get Out.”

FIELD OF PLAY: 60 Years of NFL Photography, by Steve Cassady and Michael Zagaris. (Abrams, $80.) Zagaris’s images — covering 42 Super Bowls, 49 seasons with the San Francisco 49ers and more — provide glimpses into moments of tension, pain and intensity over 60 years of N.F.L. history.

Preview: Iceland Review Magazine – Oct/Nov 2022

Cover of Iceland Review, issue 5 2022

ICELAND REVIEW – October / November 2022

In Harm’s Way

Gréta Sigríður Einarsdóttir  October 5, 2022

What can you tell me about North Iceland?

Erik Pomrenke  September 20, 2022

When and where are the September sheep roundups scheduled?

Erik Pomrenke  September 13, 2022

Previews: Country Life Magazine – Oct 5, 2022

The capital according to… Howard Jacobson tells Harry McKinley about the perfect bagel Trees for life. On the 50th anniversary of the Woodland Trust, Clive Aslet visits the Devon home of its farsighted founder, Ken Watkins. Speaking truth to power, British politicians have been at the mercy of cartoonists for centuries, finds Charles Harris.

Country Life Preview 60


Paris Exhibitions: ‘Claude Monet – Joan Mitchell’

The exhibitions “Monet – Mitchell” create an unprecendented “dialogue” between the works of two exceptional artists, Claude Monet (1840-1926) and Joan Mitchell (1925-1992).

“The dialogue Claude Monet – Joan Mitchell” will be introduce by the “Joan Mitchell Retrospective”, enabling the public in France and Europe to discover her work.

The “Monet – Mitchell” exhibitions present each artist’s unique response to a shared landscape, which they illustrate in a particularly immersive and sensual manner. In his last paintings, the Water Lilies, Monet aimed to recreate in his studio the motifs he observed at length on the surface of his water lily pond in Giverny. Joan Mitchell, on the other hand, would explore a memory or a sense of the emotions she felt while in a particular place that was dear to her, perceptions that remained vivid beyond space and time. She would create these abstract compositions at La Tour, her studio in Vétheuil, a small French village.

Read and see more


Exhibition – 05.10.2022 to 27.02.2023

Previews: Times Literary Supplement – Oct 7, 2022


This week’s @TheTLS , featuring @GeorgeProchnik on Joseph Roth; @WilliamWootten on the Letters of Basil Bunting; Colin Thubron on human endurance; @lindseyhilsum on William Boyd; @GeorginaEMW on Shakespeare’s female editors – and more.

Books: Literary Review Magazine – October 2022



ALEXANDER WATSON Under the Double-Headed DoveIron and Blood: A Military History of the German-Speaking Peoples Since 1500 By Peter H Wilson LR

MATHEW LYONS A Country Fit for a Queen Tudor England: A History By Lucy Wooding


RICHARD VINEN:  Kim Kardashian of WestminsterHenry ‘Chips’ Channon: The Diaries, 1943–57 By Simon Heffer (ed)LRR

J B BOSWORTH:  Fascism in the Family Edda Mussolini: The Most Dangerous Woman in Europe By Caroline Moorehead

FRANCES CAIRNCROSS:  Daily Mail ManThe Chief: The Life of Lord Northcliffe By Andrew RobertsLR

THOMAS W HODGKINSON Dine HardMadly, Deeply: The Alan Rickman Diaries By Alan Taylor (ed)LR


ROBIN SIMON Smile & SubstanceThe Portraitist: Frans Hals and His WorldBy Steven Nadler

Cover: The Architectural Review – October 2022


AR October 2022 – The Energy Issue

In the beginning, there was energy. Everything since then, has been an exercise in transforming energy from one state into another – food becomes labour, gas becomes electricity, fossil fuels become architecture.

In this month’s keynote essay, Barnabas Calder writes: ‘In the millennia before fossil fuels, the circular economy was the only economically viable way to operate’. Recognising that architecture is formed from the fuel we extract to create and sustain it could be a transformative way of thinking about our built environment.

This issue seeks to make visible the often obscured links between buildings and the energy sources they are built from, and around.

Previews: Art In America Magazine – October 2022

Magazine cover shows a person dancing


A 40-year timeline of disability art and moments that make up a movement.

by American Artist with Lou Cornum

An artist and a sci-fi scholar share their esteem for novelist Octavia Butler, who extrapolated future worlds from troubled times.

by Chen & Lampert

Artist-curators Howie Chen and Andrew Lampert offer advice on karaoke and other forms of art world hobnobbing.

There have been very few issues of art magazines devoted to disability. There ought to be more. As Art in America associate editor Emily Watlington, who took the lead on this issue, writes in her essay “Our Work Is Working,” disabled artists have been crucial to progress in disability justice and the art world in general, whether through storytelling, empathy-building, or outright activism. These artists place disability where it belongs: at the heart of creativity itself.