On 2nd October The World Through Green Eyes has made its first anniversary. I would like to thank you all. Thanks much to all the photographer first, to partecipate and believe in this project, thanks to all supporters, contributors, reader, and who follow and contribuite! Youâ€™re so many!
THANK YOU! be wild,
TWTGE the home issue Edited and curated by Luca Tommaso Cordoni Revised and corrected by Lorenza Panelli, Matteo Cordoni
Cover: “Stay at home &...” by Luca Tommaso Cordoni Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Contributors for this issue: Silvia Ianniciello, Amanda Pulley, Amber Vaks
Photographer: Silvia Ianniciello, Luca Tommaso Cordoni, Igor Termenón, Rita Lino, Elena Vaninetti, Elisa Magnini, Eylul Aslan, Katie Silvester, Geneviève Bjargardóttir, Maxie Fisher, Jae Kim, 12FV, Sara Marzullo, Elizabeth Mahoney, Lea Mandana, Julie Lansom, Mariam Sitchinava, Evita Weed, Claudia Guariglia, Erica Lucy, Ali Scott, Bruna Coutinho Valença, Bianca De Magistris, Ché Parker, Jagoda “Baie” Boruch, Nevena Popovic, Brigette Samiam, Amanda Pulley, Kate Pulley, Amber “333Bracket” Vaks.
TWTGE the home issue is edit by The World Through Green Eyes, All right reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any way, without permission. All Images are copyright © of their respective owners. Free copy. Not for sale.
About The World Through Green Eyes is a blogzine based on the relationship between human and nature, we work on the base of : Trees Wood Green Wild Girls and Pretty Bunny This blogzine was created to give space for new Photographer, to let know their name to the world and to demonstrate their love for the land. The World Through Green Eyes is for everyone who loves photography and Mother Nature, for everyone who loves to be wild.
Submission If you want to submit a photo, please use the Flickr group http://www.flickr.com/groups/theworldtroughgreeneyes/ or send an email to email@example.com with “Submission” as object, don’t forget to put in your full name and a link to your website. Three photos per day will be posted and every month an interview.
Follow us: www.facebook.com/twtge www.flickr.com/groups/theworldtroughgreeneyes twitter @TWTGE www.twtge.tumblr.com
Text & Photos by Silvia Ianniciello
Dear TWTGE readers, welcome back! As the title of this new number is THE HOME ISSUE, I want to illustrate you a manipulation technique to do at home, with our own beloved instant film. I’m talking about Emulsion Lift, that is the transfer of an image on paper. This technique can be easily done with Impossible Project films, they seem tailor-made for that! All you need is:
Try to remove the photo from the black sheet, dividing the two sides gently, without haste.
- a photo taken with Impossible Project film - two bowls, one with hot water and the other with cold water - scissors - a soft paintbrush - a sheet of watercolor paper In this case I used a photo taken with PX70 ColorShade film. Now, relax and let’s get started. Take the photo and cut away the edges of the frame.
At this point, immerge the photo in a bowl of hot water. [It’s not necessary that the water is boiling.] A few seconds later, after immersion, you’ll see the photo slightly getting off from the transparent film and a white pulp melting.
At this moment, detach completely the photo. This is the most beautiful part: you will see the emulsion floating on the water surface, as a soft tissue.
To remove the white residue, you can help yourself with a soft bristle brush, the one suitable for watercolors. Gently, turn the photo, start to take the white pulp off and remove the emulsion from the transparent film.
Now weâ€™re ready to transfer. This is the most delicate part of the process, so be careful. Dip the watercolor paper into the bowl, trying to get through under the photo that floats.
Before the emulsion is completely detached, grab it gently and transfer it in a bowl with water at room temperature, so you can work without residues.
Place the photo on the paper with the help of our brush, always with a light touch.
When you’re satisfied, let the paper dry.
Very carefully, bring up the paper with the photo, doing drain out the water in excess.
It takes patience, because the picture easily moves with the flow of water. To correct the position, dip again the paper on the side that you want to shape, move it as you want. I recommend, use the brush with the most delicacy. To give the crumpled effect, use the brush with plenty water.
Not bad, right? I noticed that this technique works particularly well with PX70 and PX680 films. I have the idea they have an emulsion much more resistant than the old Polaroids. However, don’t worry if the photo get broke during the process. It’s absolutely not sure the work get damaged! Rebuilt the photo as if it were a puzzle, be creative! I find this technique of manipulation so relaxing, good to do after a good cup of tea and homemade muffins. Finally I want to thank PrettyInMad [www. prettyinmad.com], the author of this lift tutorial, whose technique I learned while following him a while ago. Moreover, in the online shop of the Impossible Project [www.shop.the-impossible-project.com/ shop/accessories] you can find useful manipulation kits, like the Impossible Creative Kit, the LIFT IT! brush set and two type of beautiful paper Noble Vat and Smooth White that you can use for your emulsion lift.
Impossible Project logo is a ©Impossible
Here other beautiful lift by Silvia:
You can find other tutorial, news and curiosity of lo-fi photography on Silviaâ€™s blog Holga My Dear www.holgamydear.wordpress.com
GIRLS ON FILM
Eight months ago came out the first number of an online magazine called Girls on Film, it was immediately success. Today Girls on Film is at the 7th number and it collects a group of young talented photographers who shoot beautiful girls and boys [in the # of Boys on Film] with their film cameras. A joy that unites the love of TWTGE for girls, nature and film. We talk about it and we know it better with Igor Termenón, creator and editor of this magazine. Hi Igor. Please introduce yourself. Hi Lu. I’m a 26-year-old Spanish photographer. I still find it weird calling myself photographer but I guess I can do it after three years haha. I’m also an industrial engineer and just finished a master degree in product design & management. I’ve been living in Liverpool during this last year but I’m moving to Edinburgh in around two weeks, so fingers crossed and let’s see what happens! What is Girls on Film? I define Girls on Film as an online photography zine. It’s a publication that features girl portraits shot by emerging photographers using analog cameras. I also like to think of the idea of Girls on Film as a collective where artists show their work and try to preserve the use of film photography. Do you inspired by Duran Duran’s song “Girls on film”? Definitely, I love 80s new wave bands and love that song so the idea of calling it like that had been in my mind for a while. When and how was Girls On Film born ? It was born last February when I finished my first semester exams, I had the idea of creating a photography zine but at the beginning it was only gonna be a single issue showing some of the girls I had shot. Then I gave it a second thought and considered including the work of more photographers, had worked with several film photographers before on a zine called Volzsk, so sent some e-mails and at the end had more material than what I had expected. How often “Girls on Film” comes out? It’s a monthly publication, I have to apologize
about the delay of the September issue but have been extremely busy finishing my master degree. How do you select the artist? I come across a lot of photographers on Facebook or Flickr, a lot of people send their submissions as well. All the photographs in Girls on Film are portraits, so when selecting a photo I taken into account the quality of the work as well as the person in it. Coming from a fashion photography background I always believed that when taking portraits most of the responsibility is on the model, and some can turn a normal photo into something amazing. In your magazine there are a lot of amazing photographer, some of my favourite like Lea Mandana, Mariam Sitchinava, Julie Lansom & more collaborate also with TWTGE. Do you have some favourite photographers, in particular, that participate in your magazine? I love all the photographers that have been featured in Girls on Film but have my own favourites. I think the work of Synchrodogs (Roman Noven & Tania Shcheglova) is unique and completely different to what is being done in contemporary photography. Alexander Alekseenko has collaborated with me in previous projects so I feel like I’ve known him for a while and really like how his work has evolved but always keeping its original simplicity. Sara Sani is amazing, love how close her portraits look. And finally got one of my favourite fashion photographers for Issue 05, Bradford Gregory. How people can participate in your magazine? There is a flickr group [www.flickr.com/groups/ girlsonfilmzine] but the best way is to send the work to firstname.lastname@example.org along with the name of the photographer, website and
names of the girls. Your magazine is full of beautiful women, sometimes naked. What you think about the criticism to the artistic nude and use of the women as an object? I think that photographing naked people has become a trend in contemporary photography that only some photographers can really do well or in an interesting way. I can’t get tired of seing naked people in Ryan McGinley’s work for example but though I admire Terry Richardson’s early work , right now I don’t see anything new in his current work. I think that nudity becomes a problem when it is needed to make a photo look good, if they complement each other then there should be no problem about it. All the selected photos on Girls on Film in which women are naked have been chosen because there is something more in them apart from the nudity. Usually in my interviews I ask to photographers that use film if they think that digital technology is destroying film or creating nostalgia and bring him back, what you think about it? I don’t think it is destroying film, in fact there is a growing number of photographers moving from digital to film. I think both are necessary, depending on their uses but of course I will always defend film photography, though I can’t lie and I still use digital for some things. do you will ever make a print version? I’ve always had the idea in mind, now that I will probably have some free time really want to study the different options and being able of offering a print version in the future. Some anticipation, future projects? I want to do a personal printed zine (photocopy quality haha) called “I used to live here”, the idea came from one of my albums in my Cargo Collective site (http://cargocollective.com/ igortermenon) with the same name. In the past three years I’ve lived in four different places and now I’m moving somewhere else so thought it would be interesting documenting it in a zine.
Maybe a stupid question but, why you made also boys on film? A request by the girls? Or the boys? When I did the first issue of Girls on Film I thought about it but at the same time I knew it was not feasible to do alternate issues as it is more difficult to get boys portraits, that’s why I decided to do 2 Girls and 1 Boys and so on. The first two Boys on Film have had quite a lot of success, I think boys even liked them more than girls haha. A last question, what is Photography ? For me it is a diary, I always define it that way. I’m really lazy at writting and sometimes I don’t even want to write about events in my life so taking a photo is the best way to document them and collect some memories. www.girlsonfilmzine.blogspot.com
A talk with...
Rita Lino is a prodigious photographer and video maker from Portugal. Direct, maybe harsh, crude but simple and sincere. In her photos you can see her love for Nan Goldin and Francesca Woodman but remaining in her own personal style. Rita is pure feelings, can make cry, laugh and thrill those who deeply admires her photos and videos, not to be missed. Hi Rita, please introduce yourself. Hello my name is Rita Lino. I’m Portuguese and I live in Oporto. I’m a distant traveller. A widowed Serbian. A hooker. Sometimes a blasphemous witch, other a self-absorbed female blogger. What is your relationship with nature? Nature... It’s part of me. This number is dedicated to the nature at home, many of your photos are shooted in a house,so what is your relationship with home? I have many homes and rooms. In the last 6 years I have about 8 different rooms. I never get to create a story or a deep relationship with this homes. I just need register all beds where I slept, all the walls. What is wild for you? Smell Rita Lino. What is your Refuge? Afternoons. The only way I can keep my armour on is to take my clothes off. Nature at home or Home in nature? The two… 20 years from now, how do you think the World will look? The same world but with people more dirty inside. What is Photography? For me? is the way I have to scream with
people: look at me, hug me, fuck me and leave me alone. How did you get into photography? I really don’t know. I think because my father, cause he have a lot of cameras and always I felt curious for photography. Where did you get inspiration? Everything around me but particularly in my feelings, in my dramas and in my sexuality. On the top of your site we can read “I am what you want to see, I show what I am not.” If you want to show what you are, what it would be in this picture? I’m a heartbroken, who do you want me to be? and more importantly: can you afford it? The feelings in your photos are very important, and you can make them hear from those who look at, which message do you prefer to send? Hummmm any message. It’s just feelings, It’s just self-love. It’s disgusting I know... but it’s the true. It’s just like a daily, and have attention problems, I think. Who are your favourite photographers? Wolfgang Tillmans, Nan Goldin, Francesca Woodman, Miranda July, Miguel Figueroa... etc etc… I have a lot of favourite, but in these ones I identify very much. What kind of camera do you use? Nikon FM2 Yashica FX Polaroid 230 and I use a lot of disposable cameras.
You use film, do you think that digital technology is destroying it or creating nostalgia and bring him back? No, I use film because it’s a esthetics preference. I don’t hate digital technology, I really like it but not for my personal work. I use digital technology for other things… but yes, I use the film cause the film brings me the nostalgia, the drama I like. Mariam Sitchinava in our last interview wants to know Why do you usually use only one girl model? and Why do you choose to shoot nude other than anything? Well, in my editorial work usually I don’t use one girl model in my photos, I use 2 or 3 girls but yes in my personal work I use only one girl model, me, cause my work is about my feelings and my life. I don’t prefer nude style or nude shooting, I hate this kind of concepts I just take picture for see something more than clothes, like all the clothes are very “temporal” and very semiotic, and distract the viewer’s attention, I just want to capture the people, the feeling, you know? For me the clothes are very important things for editorial shoots not for my personal work, just these. How is your relationship with the camera? My camera is my lover, I make love with my camera all the time. What do you think of the criticism to the artistic nude? I just don’t think about this, artistic nude it’s ok, the artistic landscape it’s ok and all things artistic are. I love so much also your video, they are so dreamy, intense and so deep, my favourite is “she’s alive on that machine” with this Super8 look like effect, soft color and shot out focus, without forgetting the choice of music, how they born? They born from the spontaneity of a summer afternoon in Barcelona, I took off my underwear and started filming, this video it’s very important to me, it was done with all my heart.
And do you create first a passion for video or photography? Photography, the video came after like 4 years later. I like also your collaboration with David Fonseca for the video of “stop 4 a minute”, how this collaboration born ? Ahahahahah this work runs a little bit of what I do, David send me an e-mail with this project and I accepted, this is it. Do you have some project in progress? All my life is a work in progress, so yes. Where people can find you and your works? www.ritalino.com - personal work www.editorial.ritalino.com - editorial work www.flickr.com/photos/ritalino/ - flickr and finaly I have a tumblr rita-lino.tumblr.com/ where I put in things I like. Do you want to say something that I don’t ask you? No, it’s perfect, I’m sorry for my reply so honest and direct. What would you like to ask our next Interviewee? What’s your favorite food? www.ritalino.com
via Monte Nevoso 8
Via Monte Nevoso 8 is a photographic project about the rhythm of the seasons through the personal look of Elena Vaninetti. Elena brings you into her house, to her window and lets you see her world and her life go season after season. The houses that surround her, the clothes hanging out and everyday objects give details that take you into the pictures, making feel the heat, the cold and her feelings. The whole with the magic of a Polaroid, camera used by Elena for other personal and group projects, like Four Lines.
Hi Elena, please introduce yourself.
And with nature?
I’m 26 years old, I live between Milano and my home town near Bergamo; I work as photographer.
I grow up in a beautiful place, a little town on a lake, so nature is really important to me. Living in Milano I miss a lot the real contact with nature.
How do your project “via monte nevoso 8” born? The project was born about 2 years ago, but I seriously began to collect material the last year. I live in this apartment with a person I loved for 3 years, and I still love him very much even though our relationship has changed over time. In consequence of it, I loved and I love this house so much. I found myself staring out the same window all days, watching the seasons pass; without thinking, I began to photograph the same view but with different colors and moods. Looking back at those photos and combining them with other impromptu everyday domestic scenes, this project took life. I hope that everyone can see and feel the love that is behind this project, as I see it. It’s your home? Yes it is. It is the first place after long time I have been able to call home. what is your relationship with home? At the moment it is difficult, I’m kind of homeless. I must leave soon this place and I don’t know where home will be. Surely my real home is where I grew up, where there are people who love me and waiting for me with open arms.
Usually there are people or yourself potrayed in your photos, why this choice to exclude human in this project? This project is all about objects and domestic scenes, the human presence is in every single shoot, maybe hidden but perceptible. Which camera do you use for this project? A polaroid ee100. Why the choice of shooting in Polaroid? Because it’s an instant camera, always ready, and this project is made of instant moments. Do you have some other projects in progress? Not at the moment. I have some ideas for the future :) Do you want to say something that I didn’t ask you? Yes, this project is dedicate to my flatmate. A very special person, who has always encouraged and supported me. A last question, What is photography? It’s the best way for express myself.
ELISA MA GNINI Elisa Magnini
“My refuge is loneliness.”
EYLU LA SLAN Eyl端l Aslan
KATIE SILVE STER Katie Silvester
“My name is Katie Silvester,I am nineteen, and I was born in the USA although for years now I lived in the beautiful greenery of Surrey, near London, UK. I’m not that great at talking about myself, so I will let the pictures speak for themselves.”
GENEV IEVE BJAR GARD OTTIR Genevi猫ve Bjargard贸ttir
â€œMaking a self portrait is about creating a home for yourself in a chosen instant, a refuge in an image. Whenever I find a place or a moment that I feel attached to, I know then that I can take the picture and be safe forever in that photograph.â€?
MAXIE FI SHER Maxie Fisher
“Looking at my photography there’s no sentence but a song that comes to my mind: Long Enough by Nils Frahm & Anne Müller.”
â€œIt reminds me to take care of the land that is immediately around us.â€?
SARA MAR ZULLO Sara Marzullo
“You ask me what is my home, what is my refuge. I am my first refuge, my body, the first thin and fragile border with the world - you ask to photograph the distance and subtle essence of our privacy. It ‘s like trying to translate “to make this house a home” in Italian, a challenge. Now it’s your turn.”
ELIZA BETH MAHO NEY Elizabeth Mahoney
LEA MAN DANA Lea Mandana
â€œFar from here, hanging out of time, Where flowers swoon in a corner Irrigated by the joy of living.â€?
JULIE LAN SOM Julie Lรกnsรถm
“My refuge is my bed, wherever i’ve lived it’s been like this. This isn’t really exciting but I have to be honest. Whenever I feel sad, sick, anxious, this is the exact place I want to go and stay. I just put my blanket over me and lieing in it. I feel safe, allowed to feel whatever I’m feeling and nobody is here to judge me. I just stay in it until I feel better and too bored to be depressed. I think, I sleep, I watch films, I cry, I eat. There is nowhere more comfy, nowhere you can be yourself as you can in your bed. You can be naked, not wearing any make-up, and still feel like there is no pressure. You’re kind of free. I have to admit I spend too much time in my “refuge”, as I sleep like 10 hours per night.”
MARI AM SI TCHIN AVA Mariam Sitchinava
“The place is home.”
EVI TA WEED Evita Weed
â€œMy refuge is a cave in the woods surrounded by nature and animals.â€?
CLAU DIA GUARI GLIA Claudia Guariglia
â€œI grew up in the rural southern United States. As a result the safest place in the world to me will always be there. I love the heat, the endless sun, the never ending strings of a blues guitar, and the miles of swamp land that is my home. My work has been greatly influenced by theses things and now that I have moved out and into the world, I find myself constantly searching for these forgotten moments wherever i go.â€?
ALI SCO TT Ali Scott
“It’s of a holiday in Switzerland, and that was the view out of the chalet. I wish i could wake up to a view like that every day.”
BRUNA COUTI NHO VALEN CA Bruna Coutinho Valenรงa
“I’m in an orgy with nature.”
BIAN CA DE MA GIST RIS Bianca De Magistris
“That place where I don’t feel lost. And I find myself.”
CHE PAR KER Ché Parker
“These are three photos taken up at my parent’s property, on the city’s outskirts, the place where I spent most of my youth growing up, a place that still serves as a beautiful and tranquil respite when the sights and sounds of the inner city start to feel a bit too stifling.”
â€œBeing in a warm place, hugging my dog and having a neat read by my side.â€?
NEVE NA POP OVIC Nevena Popovic
BRIG ETTE SA MIAM Brigette Samiam
a mix of a lot of nationality
“We are earth.”
Text by Amanda Pulley Photos by Amanda & Kate Pulley
Whether you buy an item of clothing from your local thrift store, purposefully wanting to re-construct it, or take something you already have in your wardrobe that doesn’t fit your style anymore, you can easily and affordably re-construct an item to give it new life and have it fit whatever look you’re going for this week... Where to buy second-hand/ vintage clothing-You most likely have some sort of thrift store in your area. A couple of good places to start are Goodwill or The Salvation Army-- both have stores across the globe. However, I’ve lived in a place where the thrift stores were far and few and what little clothing they had was hopelessly lame. So, if you’re having trouble finding good thrift stores, there is always the option of buying online. A couple of great places you can buy second-hand/ vintage is from Ebay or Etsy. Flea markets, estate sales, and yard sales can be some of the cheapest (and most fun) places to scout out vintage and second-hand clothing! Now that you’ve found a few places you love to search for second-hand/ vintage clothing, you’ve probably collected quite a few pieces that you love but are just a bit too reminiscint of something your middle-aged third grade teacher might have worn (you know... that teacher with the mom jeans and a plethora of holiday sweaters) , or perhaps you’ve found a dress that you absolutely adore, but would be even better if the skirt were a few inches shorter. I know it might be a little intimidating at first to consider the idea of taking a pair of scissors to your new found lovelies, but it will all be worth it (hopefully) when you’ve transformed that poofy sleeved, 80s disaster into a dreamboat of a dress! Now, if you’re new to sewing or being crafty with a pair of scissors, it’s always best to start off with an item of clothing that you didn’t pay much for and/or is not something that you’re all too thrilled with. You can do minimal alterations to an item, or go full out with your designs. Open your eyes-- see the possibilities! Don’t let that 90s dress with the great pattern, but matronly skirt, pass by! Instead, think about what you can do to make it fit into your wardrobe. So you’ve decided what you’d like to change about your garment and have mustered up the courage to go throught with it, but you’re
unsure of how to go about making these changes... That’s all right! You may have failed sewing class, but you can do this and there are people who can help! Ask your grandmother-home economics used to be required in school and girls were often taught to sew by their mothers as a life skill back in the day. Become friends with a seamstress and ask for advice. If getting information from people in real-life is not working out or is too intimidating, there are folks who hang around online forums and such, who would be glad to help you. A wonderful site with real people, willing to help out (this is good news, guys!!) is crafters.org. Or for those who are too cool to ask for help-- youtube is a great visual way to learn tips and tricks for clothing reconstruction and basic sewing. If all else fails, Google it! Good luck on your clothing re-construction adventures and don’t forget to keep an open mind and be creative!
Amanda and her twin sister Kate are photographers and creators of the shop A World In Reverse. They sell hand-made vintage-inspired accessories, vintage clothing and their personal photography prints. www.aworldinreverse.blogspot.com www.etsy.com/shop/AWorldInReverse
I like pl I like co Text & Photos by 333Bracket
lant ook it
Growing up in a vegetarian house, I was raised with strong principles of healthy eating and was a Vegetarian until my late youth. those years spent strictly avoiding meats and fish led me to an ever growing collection of V recipes that combined with a great passion for cooking and of course, photography, leads us here. Three course dinner, Israeli/ Mediterranean inspired and made with simple healthy ingredients which are easy to cook, even for those who fear the kitchen! so put on that apron, some good music, and start making delicious magic! xoxo www.333Bracket.com
Aubergines in Tahini topped with green onions Ingredients: - 2 large aubergines - tahini paste (available from any world-food supermarkets) - 5 green onions - olive oil & vinegar How to: 1) Pre make a bowl and mix a fair amount of the Olive oil & Vinegar into a marinade, throw in some Salt & Pepper, Slice the aubergines and and deep soak each one in the marinade, rose plate them inside a glass pyrex of your choice, tuck in the oven for 45min/190째C and flip the auberigines twice in that time. 2) Make the Tahini (however you like it, just add water, lemon, a hint of olive oil and garlic or whatever!) chop the Green onions. 3) Take that delicious pile of aubergines, spread them nicely on a plate and sprinkle Tahini on top as you like. throw in the onions on top, and serve with bread.
Sweet potato latkes in herby greek yogurt dip Ingredients: - 6 large sweet potatoes - 1 spoon Soya sauce - 1 cup non-rising flour - 1/2 salt teaspoon - cooking oil/butter How to: 1) Peel the sweet potatoes and cut to squares, steam for 40 min until they turn soft, drain from water and put aside until theyâ€™re completely cold (takes about an hour, can push into fridge to speed process). 2) Mash the sweet potatoes into a bowl, add the soya, salt and flour, steer until an even mixture achieved. pre make a frying pan with oil/butter, use a spoon to form small latkes from the mixture on the pan, fry for 10 min from every side until golden and formed, take out and place on a padded plate for oil reduction. 3) For the dip: pour 1 container of greek yogurt into a bowl , mix with chopped chives, grated cucumber, salt & pepper and a hint of lemon. 4) Serve together and thank your lucky stars for the invention of the sweet potato.
Healthy carrot cake for bunnies! Ingredients: - 6-7 large carrots - 2 cups self-rising flour - 2 teaspoon cinnamon - 3/4 cup cooking oil - 1 cup cane sugar - 3/4 eggs - 1 container of greek yogurt - 1 cup of crushed walnuts How to: 1) Grate the carrots in a food processor (or cheese grinder if youâ€™re a hobo like me) Take a large bowl and throw in the carrots, flour, cinnamon, sugar, eggs, and crushed walnuts. STIR WELL and make sure the mixture is smooth. 2) Pass onto an oval glass pyrex and then straight for the oven for 45min/180-200Â°C. The top should get crusted and the insides are staying moist & yum! 3) Take it out of the oven and let it cool for about 30 min before serving. perfect with vanilla ice-cream aside too. potato.
We Loveâ€Ś is a free space to submit all you love, still on the base of Trees, Wood, Green, Wild Girls and Pretty Bunny of our blogzine The World Through Green Eyes. So what do you waiting for? You can post text, video, photo, link and whatever you love! www.welovetwtge.tumblr.com
a collection of Polaroids
For more information, preview and buy it, visit: www.blurb.com/bookstore/detail/2362470
THANKS A special thanks to Silvia, Amanda and Amber youâ€™re all adorable, this issue is beautiful because of you. I would also like to thanks Igor, Rita and Elena for their time, thanks also to Lorenza and Matteo for help me as always with translation and impagination. Finally, a big thanks to all the Photographers for submitting their wonderful photos! Hope you like it, Lu
In this issue:
Luca Tommaso Cordoni
Bianca De Magistris
Girls On Film
Holga My Dear
Amber “333Bracket” Vaks
Bruna Coutinho Valença
Via Monte Nevoso 8
A World in Reverse
The World Through Green Eyes
ÂŠ The World Through Green Eyes