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Eating designer is her preferred moniker, to celebrate the sensual act of ingesting. A graduate of the Design Academy Eindhoven and head of its new Food Non Food department, as well as founder of the Dutch institute of Food and Design , Vogelzang began her career by launching two experimental restaurants before moving on to food-related projects. We chatted with Vogelzang to hear more about her installation which involves grinding seeds , the under-explored field of food design, and what Asian cuisine kicked off her culinary journey. The experience takes us out of the little bubble that makes us focus on superficial things and ignore our bodies, instead giving users a space to get in touch with life again in a light, simple, and sometimes humorous way. MV: If you want people to connect with food in a very primal way, it has to be simple. Despite the low-carb trend, grains are still the main ingredient in most of our food. It was interesting to find the right layer between food culture bento boxes and human nature eating, loving, having memories, using senses.
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This exhibition curated by the designer Marije Vogelzang, is at the Designhuis in Eindhoven, Nederland. Her work focuses on the activity of eating, its cultural background and the emotions around it. Vogelzang has invited the curator and artist Koos Flinterman to select works of art for inclusion in Food Culture.
We all eat. This is something that makes us all the same. All humans need to eat to survive. Food is our fuel and our healer. Besides that, food is our inner nourishment. It is social glue, a showcase of our identity that can comfort us, reveal memories of forgotten times and hidden places. Food can bring joy, status, sadness, conviviality and connection. Food is so much more than just calories. The world is full of human beings who all need to eat, but the way we eat, what we eat and the rituals and etiquettes we have for eating are very different from place to place in the world.