“All the books in the world are waiting to be read,” wrote Roberto Bolaño, but this could also be the motto of Carlos D’Ercole.
Gian Arturo Ferrari, deus ex machina of publishing, talks about himself over coffee andexplains why culture must spread from the bottom up and not trickle down.
Death, debt and divorce. The Covid-19 catastrophe prompted the opening words of our (virtual) coffee break with Clarice Pecori Giraldi, grand dame of a global art market that is also grappling with the pandemic.
Even a luxury yacht is a high-impact social project. Because it engages and employs a series of skills that pertain to all of society and especially the community.
I am neither an architect nor an engineer. I’m not qualified to formulate a regeneration of the suburbs or the future of the city. But I do many other things. I try hard to do many.
Domus means house. Economics is managing the house. Are you here for some advice?
Tim Leberecht is a German-American author, entrepreneur and former consultant. He is also a prolific and passionate voice on the humanisation of business.
The district has always worked by engaging and exchange and with a very strong competitive spirit, among neighbours who push each other to excel.
In many ways, Koons may be today’s Titian, because the world has opened up, the wealthy have grown in number and artists make works for the rich who can afford them.
I’m not sure if being an electrician to pay for school or playing tennis in the most exclusive club in Turin helped me more.
It’s great living in Venice and Paris, also thanks to the fact they’re connected by 15 flights a day.
Uncertainty reigns. Globalisation, the technological revolution and the 2008 recession changed the rules of society.
We advance by approximation and division but things aren’t really like that, they are scattered across a single space.