- What’s On
The Turks of China – travels in the land of the Uighur. The Caliph’s daughter: Cecil Beaton’s fairytale princess. The doorman’s son who saved the empire; dazzling flora of the high Taurus; vintage Cappadocia. Plus: truffles, the cook’s best friend
Is this fantastic landscape about to become the new hotspot for wine-lovers? In Cornucopia 31 Kevin Gould heads for the oldest vineyards on earth to find out. Photographs by Frits Meyst
Born into penury, he rose to be revered across Europe. Yet the Ottoman Empire’s youngest ever grand vizier is all but forgotten at home. David Barchard charts the dramatic career of the master strategist Âli Pasha
When spring arrives in the high passes of the Taurus Mountains, a dazzling display of flowers comes out to greet it. Story and photographs by Martyn Rix
Her life is the stuff of fairy tales. Omar Khalidi tells the story of the princess who captivated Cecil Beaton
Xinjiang, formerly known as Chinese Turkestan, is home to some ten million people of Turkic descent. Their culture, language and religious beliefs still owe more to central Asia and the northern steppes than they do to China itself. As distant from the China Sea as it is from the Mediterranean, Xinjiang is a place of wild terrain and extreme climate, surrounded by high mountain ranges. By Christian Tyler
Magazines are sent post-free worldwide by Standard Air which can take up to three weeks. For expedited service and estimated delivery times please contact us.
Books are sent post-free worldwide to current Cornucopia subscribers.
Non-subscribers pay £6 per kilo for books.
See Subscribers Club for a full list of subscriber benefits.