EL MUNDO ESTÁ LLENO DE COSAS QUE NOS GUSTAN, IMÁGENES QUE NOS INSPIRAN Y PERSONAS QUE NOS CONMUEVEN.
13/06/2017

Sílvia Pérez Cruz en Pedra Viva

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22/05/2017

Maó + Flors

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27/09/2015

NANUSHKA

Nanushka es el apodo de infancia de la diseñadora Sandra Sandor. Nació en Budapest, Hungría. Se graduó en el London College of Fashion, sólo para volver a su ciudad natal y establecer su marca. A través de su colección Sandra pretende combinar cortes diferentes y telas exuberantes con elegancia y confort para crear colecciones que respiran armonía. Nanushka es moda para el nómada urbano, para los que están en movimiento pero siempre en casa. nanushka_cardigan_mirmir_teddy_cardigan_powder_lacereria_menorca_lacereriamenorca_0nanushka_skirt_meda_kneelenght_paneledskirt_lacereria_menorca_0nanushka_soft_clutch_dalia_curry_lacereria_menorca_1nanushka_marble_jacquard_crop_sweater_lacereria_menorca_0
12/09/2015

VEJA

Algodón orgánico del Nordeste brasileño, caucho natural del Amazonas salvaje, cuero curtido con tintes naturales que provienen de la acacia. Veja ofrece baskets que respetan el hombre y el medio ambiente. El proyecto crea una cadena positiva del productor al consumidor. VEJA-ESPLAR-LEATHER-COPPER-TRIPTIQUE-LACERERIA-MENORCA
05/09/2015

BINICHIC

Bini representa lo rústico, lo natural el Mediterraneo. Chic es la forma de mezclar que da tanto a los objetos como a los espacios una nueva vida que inspira y transmite. binichic_lacereria_menorca_madeinmenorca_0  
31/08/2015

THE NEW YORK TIMES STYLE MAGAZINE

Menorca, the Ibiza Antidote

Imagine the white-sand beaches of Spain’s most famous island — but without the thudding electronica and all-night dance parties — and you’ll get rustic, low-key Menorca, now coming into its own.

By ALEXANDER LOBRANO thenewyorktimes_menorca_article_lacereriamenorca_0

“We call it ‘Franco’s gift,’ ” the bartender said as he mixed a pomada, a cocktail of lemonade and locally distilled gin, at Cova d’en Xoroi, a cliffside cafe-bar-club with views of the Mediterranean. He was referring to the fact that it’s still possible to find a private cove with a near-empty beach on Menorca, the second largest and least populated Balearic island, even in the middle of the summer. From 1939 until his death in 1975, the Fascist dictator deprived the island of public building funds as a way of punishing it for its Republican allegiance during the Spanish Civil War. As a result, Menorca remained wild, more or less untouched by modernization.

It’s also why the island is still a sleepy, rural place (unlike its neighbors Mallorca, Ibiza and, to a lesser extent, Formentera), one where the air is scented by the sea and ripe figs. Here you won’t find flyers for discotheques stuck under your windshield wipers when you return to your car from the beach, because there’s almost no nightlife on the island. Instead, there are small farms producing nutty Mahón cheese, olive oil, wine — the best comes from Bodegas Binifadet — and the hides used by the island’s leather makers (like Pons, which makes the ubiquitous thick-soled sandal you’ll see on all the locals). Mahón and Ciutadella, the island’s two largest towns, have very different personalities: The former is Anglo — the island was a sporadic British possession from 1713 until 1802, and Mahón was the navy’s main port — and the latter more Catalan and aristocratic.

The island has long been a destination for artists and bourgeois families from Barcelona, the types who prefer a barbecue on the beach to a night at the clubs, but it’s now being discovered by young European couples — self-employed photographers, architects, designers and writers from London, Berlin and Stockholm — who are drawn to the island for its wide open spaces and its relaxed un-self-consciousness. Despite these newcomers, and the recent arrival of an excellent new hotel, the emphasis here remains less on boutiques (indeed, there are very few) or pretentious restaurants (there aren’t any) and more on simply being outdoors: walking, cycling, swimming or, best of all, riding along the magnificent Camí des Cavalls, an ancient coastal trail for horses that encircles the island. Here, a few of our favorite places on the island.

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From left: an entrance to the new Torralbenc hotel; the cliffside Cova d’en Xoroi, with its sun-baked terrace, is Menorca’s version of a nightclub. CreditTxema Salvans

Torralbenc

The latest property from the Spanish hotelier Pablo Carrington, who specializes in creating small, one-of-a-kind hotels like Mallorca’s Cap Rocat, a former 19th-century fortress, Torralbenc was designed by the Spanish architect Antonio Esteva using as many local materials as possible. Located in a former farm on a low hilltop planted with olive trees, the hotel’s interiors — aside from the smooth new limestone floors, sea-grass rugs, ivory-colored curtains and stone-gray upholstery — resemble any other farmhouse on the island, with exposed beam ceilings, arched doorways and clean white walls. The restaurant, which serves classic Mediterranean food (shellfish, grilled lamb) is run by Paco Morales, who earned a Michelin star for his restaurant in Valencia.

Carretera de Maó, Cala en Porter, Km 10, Alaior; torralbenc.com.

Cas Ferrer de sa Font

Housed in an old blacksmith’s forge dating to 1756, Menorca’s first organic restaurant serves an often-changing menu of modern Catalan food that includes dishes like monkfish and shrimp carpaccio with basil and fresh corn pesto, and grilled lamb chops with baby vegetables and cheese mousse. Most of the produce is grown on the owners’ nearby farm.

Carrer Portal de sa Font 16, Ciutadella; casferrer.com.

Ses Forquilles

Ideal for lunch or a light meal, this popular tapas bar and restaurant in Mahón serves dishes like red tuna tataki with soy bean emulsion, cod and potato salad with oranges and black olives, roast mackerel with grilled eggplant and boned suckling pig.

Rovellada de Dalt 20, Mahón; sesforquilles.com.

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Clockwise from top left: caldereta de langosta, a local specialty of spiny lobster simmered in a tomato broth, at Sa Llagosta; the salt-water pool at the Torralbenc hotel; Bea Gómez (left) and Emma Salud, owners of the modern organic Catalan restaurant Cas Ferrer de sa Font; al fresco dining outside Cas Ferrer de sa Font, which is housed in an 18th-century blacksmith’s forge; the restaurant’s cheese mousse topped with fruit coulis. CreditTxema Salvans

Cova d’en Xoroi

The cliffside open-air terrace at this cafe-bar with sweeping views over the Mediterranean gets busy just before sunset — it’s the best place on the island for an aperitif, and the closest thing Menorca has to a nightclub. After dark, the scene moves inside to a series of grottolike rooms.

Carrer de Sa Cova 2, Cala’n Porter, Alaior, near Mahón;covadenxoroi.com.

La Reina Bar

Run by Menorcan native Silvia Camps and her husband, Pedro, this friendly, fairly priced cafe-bar is the ideal place for a time out while exploring Ciutadella. Sit under the square white umbrellas on the terrace to people-watch, or cool down in the air-conditioned interior with its toast-colored walls over nachos, guacamole, hummus and good sandwiches.

Plaça d’es Born 3, Ciutadella; 011-34-971-484-934.

 

La Cereria

Reflecting the owner’s love of unique handmade goods produced using environmentally sustainable methods, this shop in Mahón offers a superb selection of Spanish and international products, including handmade beechwood soup ladles, hurricane lamps created from old bottles, candles and cosmetics from the organic Swedish producer L:A Bruket and handbags from Barcelona leather goods designer Beatriz Furest.

Carrer Isabel II 6, Mahón; lacereriamenorca.com.

Sa Llagosta

This casual seaside restaurant is the Balearic version of a New England fish shack and an excellent place to try caldereta de langosta, the Menorcan specialty of locally caught spiny lobster simmered in a rich, tomato-based stock.

Carrer de Gabriel Gelabert 12, Fornells; 011-34-971-376-656.

source, http://www.nytimes.com/2015/08/23/t-magazine/menorca-guide.html?mwrsm=Email

06/08/2015

Hecho a mano

komono_crafted_lacereria_menorca_0 source, komono
04/08/2015

lacostadelalgodon_lingerie_lacereriamenorca_0lacostadelalgodón_lacereria_menorca_0 ... Esa percepción de apreciar lo cotidiano como una experiencia privada, llena de momentos únicos; algo intangible, en una imprecisión placentera. Disfrutar de tu sillón favorito, el sutil aroma de tu ropa, el confort de una chaqueta muy usada, deambular temprano con olor a café. Atarse en trazo firme la cinta de una bata y hacerla nuestra. Tener tiempo para evocar... Volver al pasado reparando en colores que se alargan y mezclan en suaves superposiciones; visones, corales, verdes grises, rosas tamizados conviven con festivos azafranes, turquesas, cerezas ...
03/08/2015

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