The July/August issue of Iceland Review is out. It is 144 pages, including numerous quality articles and interviews, as well as first-rate photographs.
There is a detailed article about the presidential election in Iceland and the accidental candidacy of Guðni Th. Jóhannesson. We follow Guðni during the campaign and through election day.
The National Commissioner of the Icelandic police discusses pistols, priorities and ways to protect the public. Although it may shock you that police in Iceland occasionally use weapons, another article in the magazine will reveal to you that violence and weapons were a much larger problem in Iceland in 1238, when the largest battle in the country’s history was waged.
As always, we write about delicious food and give your eyes a chance to feast on pictures of the most colorful dishes.
There is coverage of a promising, young singer, cultural reviews, an article about the honorary artist of Reykjavík, as well as an interview with an artist who has combined a passion for wildlife conservation and art.
If you haven’t been following Icelandic news lately, don’t worry, because the issue includes all the news highlights of the past two months.
We visit Iceland’s largest goat breeding farm and interview the woman who has dedicated her life to reviving the Icelandic goat, which only a few years ago was in danger of extinction.
Of course there is coverage of the recent fairy tale of the Icelandic men’s national football team, which made history by making it to the quarter-finals at the EURO 2016 in France this summer.
A well known photographer discusses his 40-year nature photography career and presents some stunning drone shots.
Moreover, there is an interview with the Icelander who has been the artistic director of the San Francisco Ballet for more than three decades. The ballet performed at the Reykjavík Arts Festival in May.
There is a supplement on action-packed tours in Iceland for the adventurous person, as well as one on the Reykjanes peninsula. Finally, this issue includes a guide to Iceland’s many museums, which, as it turns out, both rock and shock.
You can pick up a free copy of Iceland Review at Keflavík International Airport and at numerous tourist destinations around Iceland.
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