Mayday magazine Issue 3 is available now at LOREM (not Ipsum). In Mayday magazine issue 3 we focus on how our identities and contemporary lives are mirrored in a technological society. As we move into the future, heroes & anti-heroes inspire us to change our outlook and help us realise that maybe our identities aren’t as static as we thought. So we look to the past to inform our future, because we believe that someone has to see the bigger picture and be able to connect the dots. Take a look inside of yourself.
In Mayday magazine Issue Three, we look to the past to inform our future. We believe that someone has to see the bigger picture and be able to connect the dots. That’s why we talk to the heroes & anti-heroes who shape society with their new and surprising perspectives. As we move into the future, they inspire us to change our outlook and help us realise that maybe our identities aren’t as static as we thought. Take a look inside of yourself.
Mayday Magazine is a new magazine from Copenhagen published bi-annually. The world is becoming faster and more radicalised than ever. Mayday is an independent magazine about the erratic realities facing people, society, business and culture. Mayday Magazine is for women and men who are curious about the future. We cover art as much as technology, hope as much as despair, and creativity as much as destruction. As long as we see fascinating ideas or troublesome thinking. We are curiously exploring corners of the world and the mind on how to exist when you can’t predict the future or even the next day. Created in a rare combination of clever and beautiful, serious and playful, and forward-thinking yet respectful for the great accomplishments of humanity. It’s a work of art for all senses. It’s original. It’s Mayday.
An exclusive interview with Daniel Kehlmann, the best-selling German playwright and author, who discusses the lasting power of words in an increasingly digital society. He reminds us that the introduction of new innovations brings about turbulent times, and insists that this is what progress looks like.
French astrophysicist Jean-Pierre Lumine t is a self-proclaimed “jumper.” This Renaissance man’s understanding of the world isn’t linear at all, and he reflects on his belief that a broad knowledge can solve specific problems, or at least specific parts of never-ending problems.
Danish neuroscientist and writer Lone Frank tells the story of the meticulously researched saga of the forgotten pioneer of deep brain stimulation, Dr. Robert Heath. The story of his breakthroughs and downfall will have you questioning what really makes you, you.
In the beginning, you were either online or offline. Author & journalist Mikkel Rosengaard demonstrates how our digital personas are becoming less and less distinguishable from our offline identities. In the age of social media, we are becoming our avatars.
128 pages, 200 x 275 mm