Viajes y Aire Libre
AirBnb Magazine

AirBnb Magazine Oct/Nov 2019

Airbnbmag is a travel lifestyle magazine featuring authentic experiences through the eyes of those who know best, the locals. Whether you’re planning or daydreaming your next journey, Airbnbmag offers both the familiar and the unexpected through a local lens and captured by top travel writers & photographers of the world. Airbnbmag is your passport to feeling at home anywhere! Your next adventure starts here.

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4 Números

En este número

2 min.

GARY SHTEYNGART wrote the novel Lake Success, as well as Super Sad True Love Story, Absurdistan, and The Russian Debutante’s Handbook, and the memoir Little Failure. JADA YUAN circled the globe as the New York Times’s 52 Places Traveler. Before that she was a culture writer for New York and now covers the 2020 presidential race for the Washington Post. KADIR NELSON is an artist and illustrator whose work is in the National Baseball Hall of Fame, the U.S. House of Representatives, and the Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery. He has also created cover artwork for Michael Jackson and Drake. ADRIENNE RAQUEL is a photographer and art director in New York. Her photography is rich with a feminine perspective, and she loves making the simplest subjects come to life through color play. TYLER MITCHELL was…

1 min.
airbnb magazine

CHIEF HOST Airbnb Co-Founder, CEO, and Head of Community Brian Chesky Editor In Chief Michael Steele Creative Director Mallory Roynon Executive Editor Sophie Brickman Visuals Director Natasha Lunn Managing Editor Abigail Greene EDITORIAL Deputy Editor Betsy Goldberg Senior Editor Yolanda Wikiel Assistant Managing Editor Annette Farrell Business Director Juli Chin Assistant Editor Grant Rindner ART Art Directors Grace Martinez, Nick Mrozowski Associate Art Director Lisa Lok Digital Imaging Specialist Andrea Desiderio PHOTO Deputy Photo Directors Gabrielle Sirkin, Katie Dunn RESEARCH & COPY Chief of Research Naomi Barr Copy Chief Adrienne Girard ADVERTISING EVP, Hearst Media Solutions Jeffrey Hamill Group Advertising Director Susan Sussman Marketing Director Mary Kim Advertising Sales Manager Jodisue Rosen, Mary McCarty Advertising Services Director Don Gordon AIRBNB VP, Design Alex Schleifer Magazine Lead Ben Kasman Editorial Manager Janine Kahn Design Lead Sally Carmichael Program Managers Jessica Hoolko, Erika Ehmsen Editorial Assistant Christine Lee Managing Editor, Digital Andrea Minarcek Deputy Editor, Digital Anisse Gross Design Lead, Digital Laura Bagnato Social Specialist Joel Kato PRODUCTION Production/Operations Director Chris Wengiel Operations…

2 min.
viva l’italia

When we decided to devote our latest issue to Italy, we knew we wanted to go beyond the country itself and explore the lasting impact of Italian culture around the world. Italy was the birthplace of the Roman Empire, gave rise to the Renaissance, and today boasts the largest number of unesco World Heritage sites in Europe. Not to mention some seriously good gelato. But you don’t necessarily need to travel to Italy to experience its culture. From New York to São Paulo, the Italian diaspora has enriched almost every corner of the world. My own life ref lects this—my grandfather came to the United States from Italy, and my mother grew up in a close-knit Italian community in upstate New York. It’s a celebrated culture for a reason: Italians have…

23 min.
a day in the life

The Party Starter SILVIE LOTO Resident DJ, Goa Club ROME “I THINK I always loved the persona of the DJ as much as I loved the music. I started going to Tenax Club in Florence early—I had older friends that were going. I was really fascinated by what a DJ could do. Tenax is bigger and brighter, but Goa [where I play now] is really intimate. I think that’s what makes the sound different. You want to play something that is more underground. It’s a space that makes you want to play darker music. Goa has been a temple of music for many years. I remember my first set as a resident there, nine years ago, very well. I was coming from Milan. I was really stressed, because there, the music was something people really…

1 min.

SOME MORNINGS I GOT up with my first alarm, took the early bus, and made it to Liceo Linguistico Giovanni Pascoli, the high school in Florence where I spent my sophomore year, 10, even 20 minutes early. There was a café next door, and I’d get a cappuccino and a brioche alla cioccolata. I might read for a few minutes as I stood at the counter: maybe my already heavily underlined copy of Mrs. Dalloway, maybe 100 colpi di spazzola prima di andare a dormire, that season’s must-read autobiographical novel about, what else, a middle-class teenage girl’s sexual adventures. Those mornings I felt like an adult. Other mornings I woke up feeling like what I was: a 15-year-old living with her grandparents in a country that was almost, and also not…

1 min.
the postprandial nap

THE YEAR I LIVED IN Florence, I went to high school Monday to Saturday, six days a week. For me, at first, torture; for my classmates, a typical schedule, a typical orario. At least when I got home, between 1 and 2 p.m., my grandmother had lunch waiting: not the full Italian—primo, secondo, contorno, dolce—but a respectable half: chicken and potatoes, a salad, gelato. And after gelato, a nap. The hours you’re banking at school on Saturday, this is how they’re dispersed, in 45-minute segments throughout the week. America offers the concentrated excess of the two-day debauch; Italy prefers the repeated, quotidian luxury of a postprandial pisolino. It’s said that one can’t conceive of what one’s language doesn’t describe. It’s true that the English word week, to an American high school student, does…