From Uno, Ana and Kristoffer.
Another Sunday, Another Naive Weekly — Observations From The Internet Wilderness.
It feels right here. Our street raises itself towards the mountain with small gravel paths where Uno collects stones and searches for wild turtles, and everywhere we walk in a cloud of flowering mimosa and citrus fragrance from the roadside orange trees dotting the pavement with shade and colour.
We have landed in Athens, our new home. It is a weather shift with another geometry, chaos, and cosmos. I’m anticipating how it will refine our taste, expand our vocabulary and shape the pace of our lives.
Floor796 is an expanding animation scene of fictional space station life.
Crowd is a metaphor for how places deteriorate.
Managing the wild is… what is it?
This is not a post about the internet. However, if I were to write a raison d’etre for Naive Weekly, it would resemble this call for gardening written by Georgina Reid, the founding editor of Wonderground. And if the following quote resonates with you, you’ll love the post as much as me: “Of course, it’s madness, this mission of mine to change the world through gardening. Of course, it’s seen as curious that I write of gardening as a counterforce to disconnect, a salve to the illusion of human separateness and control, and a path toward what it means to live a truly good life. Of course, it’s too naive to consider gardening as a tool to combat the increasingly obvious and dangerous effects of climate change.”
I’m preoccupied with how narratives shape our understanding and relationship with our environment, so I find this draft post about historical shifts within world creation satisfying. The article is written by the caretakers of Moving Castles, a fascinating experiment in world generation, and it touches interesting threads, from authorship to character building.
Receive a postcard from us.
I’m happy to receive submissions at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hi, I’m Kristoffer and you have just read Naive Weekly — Observations from the Internet Wilderness.