What matters to you?

Help shape Matters Journal, the new publication initiative of Local Peoples (sister company to Assemble) and have a chance to get a free copy of the first print issue.

Launching in late 2017, Matters Journal will be a biannual print and free weekly online publication exploring Arts, Design, Environment, Food, Health and Technology.

Most importantly we want to create ongoing and interactive opportunities for the Matters Journal community to shape and co-design the content and approach of how, what and why we publish over time.

Please click here to answer some quick questions on what Matters to you.

The survey shouldn’t take more than 10 minutes tops (and totally anonymous).

We have 100 free copies of our first print edition to give away later this year. At the end of the survey just fill in your postal details to be in with a chance to receive one and / or sign up to subscribe to the free online weekly content.

Where: Australia

When: Now (and 10 minutes only!)

More info: Mattersjournal.com

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Recent Articles

  • Chen Wei: The Club

    China’s nightclub scene emerged in the early 1990s as a crucial place for collective gathering, quickly becoming a new meeting place for intellectuals and artists where radical ideas and thoughts could be freely exchanged. Today, Chen Wei has painstakingly researched, recreated and photographed a visual archive of '90s Chinese club culture in an effort to document these revolutionary settings
  • Mimi Zeiger: Radical Hope

    Critic, curator, editor and provocateur Mimi Zeiger has written three books on tiny houses. Now, she turns to utopia: how do speculative fictions and futurisms drive architecture? Her hometown of Los Angeles is a case in point, a depository of radical dreams, be it Afro-Futurism or a promise of downtown walkability
  • Seasonal Abandonment of Imaginary Worlds

    Carine Thévenau documents and examines deserted playground relics of the Japanese 1980s financial boom (and bust). The abandoned structures create a visual silence, allowing room for curiosity and critical thought. This interval, referred to as “Ma” in Japanese philosophy, is defined as a space between, or a pause that enables space for emotion, thought and life to pass through it