Exploring cultures and communities – the slow way

There is a certain tyranny of the horizon in the flatlands of East Anglia. The spirit of those landscapes is captured in the debut volume from Dunlin Press which is titled 'Est: Collected Reports from East Anglia'.

article summary —

That part of England’s east coast described in thís issue's article on England's Suffolk coast has long inspired writers and poets. Blake Morrison’s latest collection (just published by Chatto) is called Shingle Street, taking its name from a Suffolk coast village mentioned in our feature. Another interesting collection of writing about the region has just been published by Dunlin Press. Est: Collected Reports from East Anglia showcases new poetry and prose which evokes the spirit of the region’s landscapes. It gets well beyond “the tyranny of the horizon” — a phrase used by artist Luke Elwes who is a contributor to the volume — to explore the way in which ‘place’ manifests itself in these eastern flatlands of England.

This is just an excerpt. The full text of this article is not yet available to members with online access to hidden europe. Of course you can also read the full article in the print edition of hidden europe 46.

About the authors

hidden europe

and manage hidden europe, a Berlin-based editorial bureau that supplies text and images to media across Europe. Together they edit hidden europe magazine. Nicky and Susanne are dedicated slow travellers. They delight in discovering the exotic in the everyday.

This article was published in hidden europe 46.