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NEWSLETTER

NOVEMBER-DECEMBER 2013

ISSUE 8 - YEAR 9 | FUA/PALAZZI | NOV - DEC 2019

BREAKING NEWS

FUA-AUF FALL 2019 CONFERENCE: THE STUDENT PERSPECTIVE ON ITALIAN GENTRIFICATION BY EMMA VALLELUNGA, CIRO CHECHILE AND NEVI BEATTY | PHOTOS BY FUA-AUF STAFF Florence University of the Arts-The American University

Gentrification is defined as the process of displacement

of Florence will host its fall 2019 conference December

of working class people by the new middle class due to

6th

“Consumption,

the rising prices controlled by a higher power. The term

Gentrification and the New Colonialism.” This theme

and

7th,

with

the

theme

of

was coined by German sociologist, Ruth Glass, in 1964 to

is important because it encourages all to explore and

describe the changes in London. Painting student, Mac

express how study abroad students are affected by

Looft, described a common strugglefor her and among

and recognize Italian gentrification. FUA-AUF hosts

her peers to understand what Italian gentrification is,

two academic conferences each year. Each conference

as it varies from American gentrification. She described

is an opportunity for students in various advanced

Italian

art and writing classes to display their work. The

motivated loss of more ancient culture due to the need

fields addressed by the conference include a variety

for more modern tourist sites.

gentrification

as

being

the

economically

of topics such as architecture, art history, cinema, communication, economics, food, geography, history,

“Gentrification rips away the culture of a place that has

hospitality, literature, sociology, politics, photography,

been family’s homes for a long time due to the power of

technology, and urban planning and development.

money,” Looft wrote for her Advanced Painting class at


FUA-AUF. “Similarly, it takes the heart and value out of a

wrote. “I see a connection between this and the influence

city where local culture is neglected by tourists; again,

of tourism in Florence, as there is still a population that

because of the power and control of capitalism.”

knew a home in Italy much different than this.”

Looft said some students have noticed that this

In order to embody this disparity, Looft is using

gentrification is less familiar to them. American

inspiration from a photograph taken in Korea of a young

gentrification is predominantly noticeable in race

African American girl sitting in front of a Korean shop.

disparities, while Italian gentrification is driven by the

Looft is altering the photo in her painting to include

needs introduced by mass tourism. “The biggest clash

Italian street art, expressing the local’s distaste for the

here isn’t racial based like in America, but instead [it] is

impact of tourist-driven gentrification.

between modernization and the older population,” Looft

WEST FOR THERE ARE TWO: ALUMNI EXHIBITION AT CORRIDOIO FIORENTINO BY CHELBIE SMITH | PHOTOS BY ARON AGUILERA On November 14th, Florence University of the Arts, The

perception on locations you might not have ever heard or

American University of Florence, showcased an November

thought about, but they will stick with you when you think

14th in Corridoio Fiorentino at Corso dei Tintori 21

of western America. If you did not get the chance to view

entitled “West For There Are Two.” The exhibit was filled

“West For There Are Two,” the exhibit will be showcased

with people viewing FUA-AUF alumnus David Halloran’s

until December 4th, and then moved to Corridora at Via

photography. Food was provided by Apicius International

Ricasoli from December 5th, to December 5th.

School of Hospitality, and the opening remarks were given by instructor Emiliano Zelada. “West For There Are Two” is full of photographs of the wilderness in the western portion of America. What is so captivating about Halloran’s work is the viewpoint of each piece. Whether it is above a breathtaking landscape such as “Flight Above the Chianti Mountains,” or up close and personal like “Western Diamondback,” these wilderness shots make you feel as if you are right alongside Halloran and his adventures. During the exhibit, the photographer joined via FaceTime, sharing his background and inspiration behind the photos. Halloran is a photographer, writer and editor from Texas and currently lives in Dallas. He shared how much he enjoys focusing on the beauty of his home and travels throughout western Texas

to get most of his shots. As a teaching

assistant who gives photography lessons, he truly loves what he does and it is translated into his art. To be surrounded by so much work-driven passion was very inspiring to me, especially because I will soon be an FUA- AUF alumni like Halloran. Halloran’s work gives you a different 2


NEWSLETTER NOV - DEC 2019

ART

FLORENCE’S STIBBERT MUSEUM IS A HIDDEN GEM OF ARMOR AND ARTIFACTS BY NICHOLAS VONSCHANTZ-RICCI | PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR & SAILKO ON WIKIPEDIA Florence is known for being the source of many artistic,

vast collection of armor and weaponry from various parts of

architectural and militaristic achievements.

Europe as well as the Middle East are on display throughout the

The city’s innumerable museums, monuments and historical

cavernous home. There is also a collection of Japanese armor,

structures attest to this, and their popularity results in lines

which is regarded as the most prized collection of Japanese

that can become unbearable, even during the rainy month

military artifacts outside of Japan. The most grandiose room

of November. However, those willing to explore beyond

is Sala Della Cavalcata, which showcases 12 life-size models of

Florence’s city center will be rewarded with a visit to Museo

soldiers on horseback preparing for battle. Other highlights

Stibbert, an untouched piece of living history.

include high-quality paintings, unique furniture and an outfit worn by the former Emperor of France himself, Napoleon

Located about 20 minutes from the city center in Villa di

Bonaparte. Surrounding the museum is a lovely garden and park

Montughi on Via Fredrico Stibbert, the building was the home

housing multiple statues and monuments.

of Frederick Stibbert, a 19th-century English businessman who was born in Italy. Upon receiving a large inheritance following

One ticket for €8 includes a bilingual walking tour of the facility,

the death of his father, he moved back to his hometown of

providing excellent opportunities to ask questions. The museum

Florence. A passionate collector, Stibbert filled his home with

is open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Wednesday and 10

artifacts, primarily dating from the 15th and 16th centuries, as he

a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday through Sunday.

intended the home to become a public museum after his death.

A trip to the museum is a vivid way to experience nineteenth century living in the present day. Stibbert’s desire to share his

Today, the house serves as a living testament to Stibbert’s vision.

dedication with the public has translated into one of the best kept

Every room retains its original appearance prior to his death. A

secrets of Florence.

3


FOOD AND WINE

TESTAROLI: PASTA’S FORGOTTEN ANCESTOR BY NICK VONSCHANTZ-RICCI | PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR

The cuisine of Italy may be as diverse as its landscape, but

cooking vessel made from terra cotta consisting of a

if there was one unifying characteristic, it’s the presence

round, flat base and a hollow lid. When the testi is hot, the

of pasta dishes that have established themselves as

batter is poured in and the lid is applied to ensure even

symbols of Italian gastronomy. Few foods are as widely

cooking. Once cooked, the testaroli is left to cool before

beloved as this starchy staple, and when you consider its

being cut into irregular diamond shapes and briefly boiled

ease of preparation, versatility and low-cost, it’s easy to

in salted water. The final step is a quick toss in freshly-

see why.

made basil pesto, as it is the traditional sauce to pair with the pasta.

It’s no secret that many forms of pasta can be found on countless restaurant menus throughout Italy. However,

The result is visually unlike any other pasta dish, and the

few of these menus give any recognition to pasta’s ancient

same can be said for the texture, which is often described

Etruscan cousin: testaroli. This unique pasta-like product

as toothsome and slightly spongy. The bright herbal

originated in present-day Lunigiana, a territory located

flavor of pesto is the perfect accompaniment, as a heftier

near the border of Tuscany and Liguria. Although the

sauce would overwhelm the distinct texture and mildly

ingredients are straightforward, it’s the one-of-a-kind

nutty flavor of the testaroli itself. Finding this centuries-

cooking process that distinguishes this humble starch

old dish on restaurant menus can be challenging but not

from its famous descendant.

impossible. One of the few establishments keeping the testaroli-making tradition alive is La Cucina del Ghianda,

The ingredients of flour, water and salt are combined

a traditional Tuscan restaurant located on Via dell’Agnolo

to make a thin batter. The batter is cooked in a testi, a

in the Santa Croce neighborhood.

4


NEWSLETTER NOV - DEC 2019

TRAVEL

IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD: MY WALK ON FLORENCE’S L’ISOLOTTO BY EMMA VALLELUNGA | PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR At first glance, it seemed every Italian in Florence lived

a few familiar sights, like people walking their dogs and

within walking distance of the city center. I quickly learned

riding their bikes, a common activity that translates easily

this wasn’t true as I traveled to a new part of Florence I had

to walking around the city center.

never seen before: the Isolotto Neighborhood. Another similarity I noticed between Isolotto and the city It lies outside the hustle and bustle of the city center, across

center was when I walked past Mercato Isolotto. It had already

the Arno River on the south-western side of Florence. It’s a

closed by the time I came to visit, so I didn’t pay too much

small neighborhood with a lot of Italian charm and

attention to it in the moment. But after further research, I

a small history to its name. It is known as Isolotto.

realized it was another open-air fruit and vegetable market similar to the first floor of Mercato Centrale. This made me

The Isolotto Neighborhood is located in District 4 of Florence.

curious to come back to the neighborhood at an earlier time

The area gets its name from the “island” formed by a branch of

to see what it’s like at its peak time.

the Arno on the river’s left bank. In the 1950s, an urban project to build residential housing in the area began and today it

Once I was done exploring, I caught the tram back to

remains one of the city’s greenest, low-density neighborhoods

the Santa Maria Novella train station. In the end, it was

with modern infrastructures, such as multiple shopping

refreshing to see another side of Florence where more

centers, schools, and easy access to the Tramvia.

Florentines and less tourists walked the streets during the day. Taking a peek into Isolotto opened my eyes to another

In order to visit the neighborhood I hopped on the T1 Villa

culture I couldn’t see past the dome of the Duomo.

Costanza line of the Tramvia. The tram was packed with Florentines young and old, headed for different destinations on their daily commutes. I had only ever taken the T2 line to get to Peretola Airport, so I felt a little out of place. Nevertheless, I held onto the handrails for dear life and rode the tram for six stops until I reached Talenti. From there, I walked toward Via delle Magnolie, a side street that leads to Piazza dell’Isolotto. In this neighborhood most of the streets are named after flowers or trees: Via delle Camelie, Via delle Ortensie, Viale dei Pini, and Viale dei Platani for camelias, hydrangeas, pine and even sycamore trees. As the population within the neighborhood community grew in the 1950s, a new church needed to be built. In Via delle Mimose, I walked past Chiesa di Santa Maria Madre delle Grazie all'Isolotto. The Catholic church with a strong stone exterior and large iron door with a cross in the middle, was built in 1952 and consecrated in 1957. It was a short walk through Piazza dell’Isolotto, it felt like a small gated community surrounded by greenery and trees. I thought the rainy November weather was keeping most Floretines from leaving their homes, but I managed to see 5


PARCO NAZIONALE DELLE FORESTE CASENTINESI E IL MONTE FALTERONA CAMPIGNA BY CAROLINE KACZYNSKI | PHOTOS BY NEVIO AGOSTINI UNDER CREATIVE COMMONS Complessivamente, il parco copre circa quindicimila acri. L’area protetta è divisa in tre sezioni: il parco, il manto verde millenario e le riserve naturali. Il territorio comprende anche città e villaggi ricchi di storia. Il parco ha una popolazione di lupi appenninici e ha cinque specie di ungulati, come cinghiali, caprioli, daini, cervi comuni e mufloni. All’interno del parco ci sono due luoghi importantissimi, da visitare assolutamente: il Santuario de La Verna e l’Eremo di Camaldoli. Durante la seconda Guerra mondiale, il numero di abitanti del parco diminuì drasticamente, l’esodo di massa ha ridotto la popolazione a 1.500 unità. L’area protetta è visitabile a piedi, o in mountain bike, a cavallo o con gli sci di fondo, quando nevica, come spesso accade d’inverno. Per ogni stagione, il parco nazionale ha eventi e attività che si possono svolgere liberamente nel Il Parco Nazionale delle Foreste Casentinesi, Monte

parco. Un esempio è la raccolta dei funghi o delle castagne.

Falterona Campigna è un parco nazionale italiano. È stato nominato Parco nazionale protetto nel 1993 ed è di circa

In estate, è possibile anche accamparsi all’interno del parco,

368 chilometri quadrati. L’area si estende sui due lati delle

fare gite in bicicletta e lunghe escursioni. In inverno si può

montagne appenniniche, tra la Romagna e la Toscana, ed

sciare. È senz’altro un luogo da non farsi sfuggire per quanto

è diviso tra le province di Forlì, Cesena, Arezzo e Firenze.

è unico e incredibile.

IL PARCO NAZIONALE DELLA MAJELLA BY DANIELLE BARBER Il Parco Nazionale della Majella è stato istituito nel 1995 ed

Tutta la zona è caratterizzata da una serie di altopiani della

ha una estensione di circa 74.095 ettari che comprende le

catena appenninica, come il Vallone di femmina Morta, oltre

province di Pescara, L'Aquila e Chieti.

2.500 m. di altezza, e da vallate molto lunghe e profonde, che tagliano la montagna dalla cima alla base.

La Majella è straordinariamente ricca di natura selvaggia e di testimonianze storiche, archeologiche e architettoniche e

Oltre alla natura incontaminata, c'è anche un piccolo

caratterizzata da un territorio dominato da montagne di cui il

borgo medievale che si trova nel cuore del parco

55% si estende per oltre 2.000 metri. Comprende vaste aree

nazionale, Caramanico Terme. Questo villaggio è meta di

con particolari aspetti naturali, e si può definire la parte più rara

trattamenti termali grazie alle preziose acque sulfuree di

e preziosa del nostro patrimonio nazionale per la biodiversità.

cui la valle è ricca. C'è anche una bella foresta attraversata dal fiume, che copre più della metà del territorio dell'area

La Montagna della Majella – “il Padre dei Monti” secondo Plinio il

protetta. All'interno del parco si trovano anche antiche

Vecchio o “la Madre dei Monti” per gli Abruzzesi - un massiccio

foreste, con grandissimi esemplari di alberi di tante

enorme e selvaggio, fa anch'esso parte del Parco Nazionale.

specie diverse.

6


NEWSLETTER NOV - DEC 2019

FASHION FASHION

FLY LOOK OF THE MONTH BY MIKAYLA GREEN | PHOTOS BY MIKAYLA GREEN | MODEL: ROBBIANN CABAÑERO STYLING: MIKAYLA GREEN AND ROBBIANN CABAÑERO

ALL BLACK AFFAIR It’s time to say “goodbye gelato,” and “hello mulled wine and hot cocoa.” Whether you choose to escape the nippy weather by staying indoors and lounging near the fireplace, or to embrace the ice kissed weather and admire the early sunset, it is clear that it is time to prepare for winter. For FLY’s look of the month we styled our lovely model RobbiAnn in the perfect evening look that will keep you looking stylish and warm as you bear the cold this winter. Join us as we take you through the dazzling Florentine streets! For this look we paired a black bodycon dress with shimmering details around the neckline including a shimmering zebra pattern on the front and back of the dress designed by Fontana Milano Couture, with a Jet Black French Eco fur coat by Touffe de Poils that adds a dash of spice to elevate the look. For the shoes we have a classic Gucci pump with the signature gold buckle. For the handbag we chose a vintage frame purse designed by GUESS that can be used as a shoulder bag and a clutch. To accessorize this look we added a rubber band bracelet with a silver ant charm by Le Formiche di GG, FLY’s very own jewelry line. This special charm represents a heartfelt message of an individual who counted ants and dreamt of having her own fashion collection and writing children's books. Wherever you may end up this season stop by FLY to pick up trendy pieces that will keep you cozy and feeling fabulous while you spread holiday cheer this winter.

7


STUDENT VOICE

THE WOMEN IN FLORENCE BY LEXY GARCIA | PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR When I think of what the most beautiful thing about

Can you see her now? The woman wearing her features

Florence has been, my mind persistently wanders to the

like they were made by hand, curated by God, just for

many faces I have seen. I cannot help but try to express

her? She is everything that I want to be some day. A

my inner thoughts with colorful words splattered onto

woman with history etched in her bones and a purpose

a page like poetry; in fact, there is no other way to

to preserve it by merely existing. That is how beautiful

express the magnitude of natural beauty that this city

the women in Florence are. I do not doubt that when I

possesses.

leave this romantic city, the one thing that is going to be pinned to the inner walls of my imaginative brain

In Florence, the streets are brimming with people embodied by beauty and character. There is such a unique pride within every person and even a sense of sheer intolerance for the ungratefulness written in their eyes. In particular, the eyes of this one specific woman in Florence strike me most prominently – here is why. Have you ever taken a break from your own thoughts and examined the environment around you? How long ago was it that you stopped what you were doing to just be within yourself and without yourself in the world? I know that the last time I did, I felt as though I could not help but try to give this woman a presence on paper someday. No matter how detached from the world I may become, the women of Florence are always still visible. Despite my hopeful efforts of wiping my conscience clean, they always seem to radiate a beauty that banks on the simplicity of life and holds a presence within the universe. This beauty is unique; it resembles the simplicity of lighting a cigarette during the midst of fall in the rainpainted roads or the simplicity of leaving the house with coffee-stained teeth and hair still tousled from the night before. The women here have an unapologetic gaze in their eyes as they walk down the streets with such poise and presence that entices me. More specifically, while speaking with a local who runs a family owned restaurant in Santo Spirito, I could not help but be mesmerized by her existence. This woman possessed the most eloquent balance of glimmering youth and weathered-down demise that comes naturally as you age. Ironically, these two contrasting qualities coexisted beautifully and gifted the word-wise a new meaning in my mind - served on a dainty platter with a red-velvet bow tied around it. 8

is her.


NEWSLETTER

CONFESSIONS OF A SPEL STUDENT

NOV - DEC 2019

BY VICTORIA CAPONE | PHOTOS BY FUA-AUF STAFF

You’re probably asking yourself, what is a SPEL anyway?

They are incredibly patient and are always steering us

SPEL stands for Special Project Experiential Learning,

in the right direction when it comes to navigating the

these are placement programs offered by FUA-AUF

professional world. Through this program, I have had

to provide students with professional experience in

the chance to collaborate with many wonderful people

a field of their choice. All SPEL’s are held exclusively

and have a hand in real content that is produced. This

within FUA-AUF’s CEMI and departments.

has made my study abroad experience much more meaningful and rewarding.

I am currently working in the Visual Communications - Graphic Design SPEL program, that is stationed in

As the semester winds down, I, on behalf of the

the Communications & Marketing Office at FUA-AUF.

Graphic Design SPEL students, wanted to thank you

In my program, we work on designing the content for

all for reading Blending Newsletter this semester.

events like the annual conference that takes place in December and publications such as Blending Magazine and Newsletter. In fact, my SPEL team designed the very issue of Blending Newsletter you are reading right now! I work with an amazing team who have taught me so much. First, there are my fellow SPEL students: Christina Hanson, Alexia Noble, Monica Bulnes, and Megan Williams. Without these ladies, I don’t know how I would get through the day. Not only do they brighten the office with their jokes, but they have lent me a hand on more than one occasion regarding my designs and techniques. We also have lovely supervisors: Tommaso Monaci and Nora Ferrucci. 9


FACES & PLACES

VISITING THE DAVID FOR THE FIRST TIME BY ARON AGUILERA | PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR take just by looking at a piece of marble? His posture, Michelangelo chose to represent David in the moments before the big battle: alert and ready for combat. The position chosen by Michelangelo was challenging, it is called “Contrapposto,” where arms and shoulders are turned in the opposite direction of one of his legs. It is difficult to see the weapon used by David, which he carries on his shoulder- this great detail tells that victory must be achieved more by his intelligence than by his pure strength. Looking at him I could really see the confidence in his eyes. And the last thing its location, the initial place where they thought the David should be located was the ceiling of the cathedral, but it was discarded when the authorities Being from Chile and this being my first time in Florence,

of the city realized that it was too big and heavy to lift.

as you can imagine since the first day I arrived in the city

The solution? In June of 1540, David was placed next to

I have been amazed at practically everything I see. It is

the entrance of Palazzo Vecchio and it took 4 full days to

a beautiful city.

move the statue from Michelangelo’s workshop to Piazza della Signoria. To protect the statue from the damages it

A couple of days ago I had the opportunity to see the

was moved from the piazza and placed in the Accademia

David live and in person, and it was incredible. All my

Gallery. The replica is in the Piazza della Signoria which

life I have heard about this impressive sculpture and its

was placed there in 1910 and has not been moved.

perfection in every detail. Seeing it with my own eyes is something else and has motivated me to know more

My visit to the David, was an incredible experience.

about this work of art and its history. Now I can share

I admired the statue for more than an

some interesting facts that I have found.

pictures, reading the history of it, and appreciating the perfect details of this wonderful statue.

Il David may be the world’s most famous sculpture. It is one of Florence’s greatest monuments, measuring 5.17 meters tall in the Galleria dell’Accademia. This impressive sculpture was created by the genius Michelangelo between the years 1501 and 1504. A fun fact is that he was not the first artist they thought about for the job. Originally the Overseers of the Office of Works (the Operai) of the Duomo, had assigned 2 artists, but they eventually stopped working on the project because according to them the marble had too many imperfections. After that, although being only 26 years old, Michelangelo was hired to complete this “impossible” project and worked on it for more than two years. How could this artist imagine the form his statue would 10

Maybe I will visit it again.

hour; taking


NEWSLETTER NOV - DEC 2019

ALUMNI PROFILE

AN INTERVIEW WITH VERÔNICA FARIA BY FUA-AUF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION | PHOTOS BY VERÔNICA FARIA Introduce yourself.

was planning to learn more about at that time. I didn’t

Hi alumni community, my name is Verônica Faria and

choose the school because of the city — it was the

I’m a fashion designer born in Brazil's countryside in a

other way around. But of course, I was thrilled about

city named Ribeirão Preto. I've been living in São Paulo

the school being in Florence!

for 6 years, ever since I started college at Fundação Armando

Alvares

Penteado,

a

private

academic

institution in Brazil.

What are your favorite FUA-AUF memories? One of my favorite memories from FUA-AUF were related to art history classes around the city, visiting

When did you study at FUA-AUF?

museums and art galleries. I still remember my

I learned of FUA-AUF through FA AP and decided to

amusement and fascination of being immersed in the

study abroad during the second semester of 2018,

content of the class, such as going to Galleria del Uffizi

which was by far the best decision I've ever made!

for Renaissance class.

Tell us about your profession and/or what you have

Are you still friends/in contact with someone you

been up to since you left Florence.

have met at FUA-AUF?

Since I came back from Florence, I've finished college,

Part of those memories follows back to the friends I

started an MBA and got a job at one of the best Brazilian

made through the school. I got really close to some

menswear brands. Essentially, I work with creative

classmates and one of my housemates who became a

product development, which implies following every

true friend. I’m still in touch with them and planning

new product from the first idea until it’s ready to be

to see them again soon.

sold in stores. What would you say to any future students looking Why did you choose to study at FUA-AUF? - Why

into FUA-AUF?

Florence? Why Italy?

If you are planning on studying at FUA-AUF, do it. The

Back in 2018, FUA-AUF was the only school covenant

school is full of opportunities. You’ll have the chance

with my college in Brazil to offer classes on topics I

to live and study in the heart of one of the most magical cities in the world. You’ll come out of this experience as a new and better version of yourself. Describe your FUA-AUF experience with a word. To describe my experience at FUA-AUF in one word, it would be discovery. What are your plans for the future? As for the future, I hope to be able to have more experiences like this one where I can rediscover myself through a new perspective and continue to learn about things that I love.

11


BLENDING NEWSLETTER

Coordinamento Editoriale | Managing Editor Tommaso Monaci

Supplemento di | Supplement to Blending Magazine

Redattore Associato | Contributing Editor

Reg. Trib. di Firenze n° 5844 del 29 luglio 2011

Livia Sturlese Tosi

Anno 9 - Numero 8 - novembre 2019 Year 9 - Issue 8 – November 2019

Redazione testi | Copy Editors Chelbie Smith

Editore | Publisher

Emma Vallelunga

Florence Campus per INGORDA Editore Via Alfonso Lamarmora, 39

Consulenti Accademici | Faculty Advisors

50121 Firenze

A ndrea M ancini Dario D’A mbrosia

Blending is a newsletter created

Sede editoriale |

Gaia Poli

with and for students of Florence

Editorial Headquarters

Nora Ferrucci

University of the Arts, the

Corso Tintori 21

Rosaria Parretti

academic member of Palazzi FAIE.

50122 Firenze

The newsletter collaborates with

Tel. 055 2469016 Impaginazione | Page Layout

the Student Life Department and Development Office.

Stampato in proprio |

A lexia Noble

For information contact:

Printed in house

Christina Hanson Victoria Capone

blending@fua.it

REDAZIONE | MASTHEAD Direttore Responsabile | Editor in chief Matteo Brogi Caporedattore | Editorial Director Grace Joh

palazziflorence.com fua.it

p e r F l ore n c e C a mpu s E d it ore

BLENDING Newsletter NOV/DEC 2019  

The third and final Fall 2019 Issue of the Blending Newsletter features an in-depth look into the work done by the students for the upcoming...

BLENDING Newsletter NOV/DEC 2019  

The third and final Fall 2019 Issue of the Blending Newsletter features an in-depth look into the work done by the students for the upcoming...

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