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Timothée Chalamet as Elio in Call Me By Your Name. Photography by Allstar/Sony Pictures Classics
19th November 2017

The GOOD List #39

- words by Anya

From a birdwatching sanctuary on the outskirts of London to one man’s campaign to make fashion more diverse, this week’s GOOD news is delicious right down to the last bite.

Jodi’s GOOD News

This week my GOOD news comes via an interview in the Financial Times with newly appointed Vogue editor Edward Enninful. Enninful is the first black, first male, and first gay editor of British Vogue in its 101-year history. Unsurprisingly, he wants to make the magazine more inclusive.

"When I heard I got the job, I thought I would love to create a Vogue that is inclusive, that represents the world today," he says. "I spoke to many of my friends who live here and they felt that they weren't represented somehow in the magazine. They come from all walks of life and I thought it's very important to me to create a magazine that reflects a range of all sizes, age, gender, religion, modern Britain today. I wanted Vogue to be inviting and not so intimidating." | Read the full feature here.

The latest issue of Vogue

Dorothy’s GOOD news

On the weekend I went to the castle cinema on Chatsworth Road (if you haven't been, go!) to see Call Me By Your Name. It is the most beautiful film about love and the acting is incredible. Days later, I can't stop thinking about it. I've since been reading up on the people behind the film and found an interview on the Guardian. With an opening sentence that reads – “When a film is as extraordinary as director Luca Guadagnino’s Call Me By Your Name, you suspend disbelief” – the article sums up pretty nicely why it needs to win ALL of the Oscars.

Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet at Claridge’s Hotel in London last week. Photograph by Pal Hansen for the Observer.

Anya’s GOOD news

Craving some time out of London, last Sunday I made a visit to Rainham Marshes. The marshes sit right on the Thames but were closed to the public for over 100 years whilst they were used as a military firing range. In 2000, the RSPB took over the site and set about transforming it into a tranquil nature reserve. I walked along the main circular trail and spotted a Ruff (Google it), Canada Geese and all sorts of flamboyant ducks. I would have seen a lot more if: A) I was hot on birdwatching and B) had hired some binoculars. It is such a great place, and the very fact that these place exist and are run by passionate altruistic volunteers, makes me feel a whole lot better about the world. | Read more here.

Rainham Marshes visitor centre. Photography by Andrew Gouldstone.

Jess’s GOOD news

I am constantly being reminded of what a small world we live in with good people popping up all over the place. I was introduced to GLIMPSE, a group of creatives that use their skills to promote social good, last year by the founder of We Make Change. James Sancto has been working with Glimpse on its Citizens Advertising Takeover Service (the amazing campaign where dozens of adverts in Clapham Common were replaced with pictures of cats) and it made me very happy.

Now a brilliant photographer and friend from uni, William Bunce, has been working with them to help subvert Christmas into a positive gifting economy. Together with Help Refugees, GLIMPSE is opening a store on Broadwick Street in Soho on 24 November where you can buy essentials for people that need them. Happy Christmas! #chooselove | More info here

Photography by William Bunce

Emily’s GOOD news

I spent the weekend with a dear friend who is based in the beautiful Berkshire countryside. After a tour of some furniture making workshops, we went on a walk through the fields, kicked about some autumnal leaves and sat in front of the fire. I even had a mulled wine. A weekend from an English country postcard!

Autumn strikes and has made it to Emily's GOOD news this week

Katie’s GOOD news

Last weekend I took my first trip to Amsterdam. While I spent most of the weekend wandering along the canals and enjoying lots of Bitterballen, I did find time to take a trip to De Stedelijk to see the Jean Dubuffet and 100 years of De Stijl exhibitions. Dubuffet’s show, The Deep End, was a showcase of the museum’s entire collection of Dubuffet works and presented painting and lithograph experiments with materials from the 1950s, as well as and paintings and sculptures from the 1960s that explored Dubuffet’s graphic style. The De Stijl exhibition also didn’t disappoint. Featuring works from Mondrian, Kandinsky, Malevich and many more, the exhibition celebrated the legendary group of artists and architects that contributed to the movement.

Jean Dubuffet: Table amoncellante I, 1968. The Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam collection.

Not enough GOOD news in your life? Check out last week’s picks here.

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