Tom Young is no stranger to Lebanon. Having spent more than a decade living and working in Beirut, the respected British artist has developed a deep emotional connection to the country. We learn more about his journey through his incredibly moving and inspiring works of art.
Anjar has long been known as a place of refuge for Armenians, whose ancestors fought heroically against the Turks in a 40-day battle on the mountain of Musa Dagh in 1915. Today, the town is steeped in history and has become an unexpected art hub.
Like many other sectors, the local art industry has had to adapt to the various challenges that have changed the way live. Joumana Rizk-Yarak, founder and managing director of MIRROS, talks about what’s happening in Lebanon’s art scene.
With bold patterns, vibrant colors and retro pop-art imagery, Lebanese designer Rana Salam’s work is hard to miss.
Celebrating its 12th edition from 24-26 July 2020, the Cabriolet Film Festival is the first outdoor festival of its kind in Lebanon. We speak to the festival’s founder, Ibrahim Samaha, to learn more about what’s happening this year.
After having transformed Beirut’s war-ravaged Burj El Murr with vibrant curtains in 2018, Lebanese artist Jad El Khoury has added color — and undeniably joy — to one most iconic landmarks on the Lebanese coastline.
Nada Debs is an internationally acclaimed conceptual designer known for her multidisciplinary design creations.
“Refugees’ Camps in Lebanon, the Unsustainable Precarity” by Houda Kassatly is the first online exhibition of the Alice Mogabgab Gallery.
Storyteller Salim Azzam connects the people and memories of his village to the outside world through design.
Used by numerous religions to mark the repetitions of prayers, chants or devotions, misbaha (prayer beads) are an important part of Lebanese heritage.