91 Magazine Volume 8
|Publisher Names||by 91 Magazine|
So what's inside this issue?
In Volume 8 we have a loose theme based around ideas of heritage and global culture. These themes are interpreted in various ways; how homeowners have considered the history of their property, wandering the planet to explore other cultures, keeping heritage crafts and family traditions alive and how makers can use their upbringing as a source of inspiration.
We visit homes in the UK, Australia and New Zealand, explore creative spaces with stories to tell from Barcelona to Portland, Oregon and share three recipes that 91 contributors have inherited from their families.
We give you shopping tips on how to create a global-inspired look at home, and our columnists talk of the meaning of home and how to move on in your creative journey.
The issue is 116 pages, perfect bound with a matt laminate cover.
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About Caroline Rowland - editor
Caroline's background in business and the creative industries dates right back to when she was in primary school in the 1980s. She and a friend started a members club, charging fellow pupils £1 to join, for which they received a goody bag filled with things they had made, including a badge and a certificate. This first venture into the world of business was cut short, when the teachers discovered they were taking money from the other children and they had to give it all back! She remembers her first camera being a hot pink 110 film camera, which she took on school trips to National Trust houses and the zoo, which usually resulted in a full set of dark, blurry prints once developed. It was all a learning curve!
Jump forward to 2000 and Caroline moves from her small village in Northern Ireland to the bright lights of London in search of a career in fashion photography. A year at London College of Fashion proved this was not the right path, so she moved to University of Westminster to complete a degree in Photographic Arts. This was followed by a stint of work experience in New York at Hearst Magazines, and then a career back in London, first with Getty Images then the Financial Times as a picture editor.
Caroline established 91 Magazine in her spare time whilst still working at the Financial Times (as well as running her blog Patchwork Harmony). In 2013, she finally made the leap into the freelance world and has since worked on various projects including her first interiors book - The Shopkeepers Home - published by Jacqui Small in October 2015. She took a break from 91 Magazine in 2015 after having her first child and writing her book. In 2016 she relaunched the magazine in print with a new look, new website and a new team. Find out more about Caroline's other work and read her personal blog atPatchwork Harmony.