Oliver Burkeman
Time Management for Mortals
We chatted with author Oliver Burkeman about his new book ‘Four Thousand Weeks - Time Management for Mortals’ and how confronting our radical finitude – and how little control we really have – is the key to a fulfilling and meaningfully productive life.
Alex Warren
The Framing Of A Now-Moment
Our technology-driven contemporary existence is driven by a demand for increased productivity, future expansion and growth, but Alex Warren asks us how we reframe our perspective to engage with the instant in which we exist.
Bruce Stanley
Chronotype And Circadian Rhythm
Do you live by social clock time, or by your biological chronorhythm? We welcome back Bruce from Day Crafting to explain why the best time to do something may well be different for all of us.
James Bailey
Workshop Coffee
Coffee is a vital part of so many of our morning routines, but how much attention do we give to what we’re drinking and how we prepare it? James Bailey from Workshop Coffee invites us to consider how we can make our coffee routine a well honed craft.
Chris Smaje
Taking Time On The Farm
Farmer Chris Smaje invites us to consider our relationship to the land in both the present and long term. Wherever we are in the world, our marriage to the land, to plants, animals and each other needs to be nurtured for future generations.
Olivia Laing
Derek Jarman, Circular Time & Seed Catalogues
Taken from her collection of essays 'Funny Weather:Art in an Emergency', Olivia Laing considers the cyclical nature of planting seeds, influenced by the late Derek Jarman.
James Cartwright
Weapons Of Reason
We sat down to chat with James Cartwright, Editor of Weapons of Reason magazine to discuss the ethos of the publication, the environment, food, family, social inequality and our resulting decision making for the future.
Jonathan Thompson
The Rise and Fall (and Rise?) of Cathedral Thinking
What would happen if we decided to invest in projects that we might never live to see come to fruition? Created for future generations, cathedrals are a great example of long term thinking. Jonathan E Thompson’s TED talk explores the analogy and offers us hope for the future.