Weekend reading list – week of April 6
Each week, TP1 shares the top five articles that caught our attention. Here are your must-reads, published here and abroad, for the week of April 6.
No money? No problem!
Students from families who earn less than $125,000 annually may now study for free at the prestigious Stanford University. Vox features an overview of this new economic model.
→ Read it on Vox
I scroll, you scroll, we scroll
Not so long ago, scrolling was considered offensive. With today’s more stripped down and lighter sites, we’re seeing best practices for scrolling. Read all about it on the Huge blog.
→ Read it on Huge
Big kids like to colour too
Yoga, green tea and knitting not enough to allay your stress? Then try adult colouring books! If the sales numbers on Amazon are anything to go by, you’ll be in good company!
→ Read it on The Guardian
Janet Jackson created a shock wave when she had a “wardrobe malfunction” during the 2004 Super Bowl halftime show. Ten years later, social media is still buzzing with #freethenipple, but have attitudes truly changed? What do we really know about this movement? Dazed Magazine chronicles the history of this hashtag, from its modest beginnings to its appropriation by pop culture.
→ Read it on Dazed
I ♥ NY
Storied designer, typographer and illustrator Milton Glasser has given T Magazine a revealing interview. Now 85 years old, the advertiser recounts the early days of New York Magazine, the origins of the I ♥ NY logo and his vision for sustainable design.
→ Watch it free on T Magazine
Book recommendation of the week
Cataloging the World: Paul Otlet and the Birth of the Information Age by Alex Wright. In 1934, 50 years before the first Web browser, Belgian thinker Paul Otlet described a system of networked computers that he called, “electric telescopes”. This network would enable people to search through millions of interrelated images, audio recordings and video documents. Read “Cataloging the World: Paul Otlet and the Birth of the Information Age” to discover more about the origins of the Internet.
Read and recommended by Jan-Nicolas Vanderveken, Founding partner, TP1.
– TP1 team
Image from Google