If you can believe it, It’s Nice That’s spring issue – a contemplation on the impossibly huge theme of ‘space’ – is even bigger and better than our last. It’s available to pre-order now, and the benefits of doing so are simple – you get your copy before anybody else, delivered straight to your door; you’ll receive our biggest, most beautiful print ever (it’s a corker, trust us); and you get it all wrapped in an extra special, not-for-newsstands cover. What more could you ask for? More details you say? Sure, after the jump…
It’s Nice That No.8 is crammed full of content, and features some of the most fascinating creative masterminds on the planet.
Minimalist architect John Pawson talks about the non-perfect; Paula Scher talks women and education in design; Slavs and Tatars emphasise the importance of information sharing; and quietly hilarious art double act John Wood and Paul Harrison talk… well, art and comedy.
This issue is also packed-to-bursting with some very special features. Tung Walsh reveals the secret exoticism of the Barbican conservatory; Bompas and Parr take us on a journey through London, via smell; and Michael Landy reveals an Olympic plan that could, and perhaps should, have been. There’s more too, but you’ll have to wait until we release further details in the next few weeks.
To get your mitts on It’s Nice That No.8 before everyone else, as well as the most intense and beautiful free print we’ve ever produced, click the link below.
- Mariana Malhão's illustrations depict "a world inside a world"
- Max Siedentopf offers silly but significant advice in his latest series, Instructions for World Peace
- XZY explores the “visual alchemies of the phenomenon fake" in its debut issue
- Steven Bliss' distant yet familiar series, Boys
- Friday Mixtape: Shopping pick a mix of bands to be excited to be about
- Illustrator Cécile Dormeau on body diversity and defying convention
- The Guardian unveils redesign across print and online
- Aron Klein's captivating images of the Bulgarian demon chasers
- The rebrand for Russia’s tourist board uses Suprematist geometry laid out as a map
- Compare your selfies to fine art through the Google Arts and Culture app’s newest feature
- Coca-Cola reveals custom typeface, TCCC Unity, inspired by its modernist heritage
- Graphic designer Bryan Rivera references mistakes and imperfections in his portfolio