During the early 20th century, a group of Italian Futurist artists and architects decreed there was to be “no more spaghetti for Italians.” Because pasta making called for speed and scientific precision, Futurist cuisine could not tolerate the slow, assured process of kneading dough and forming it into ancestral shapes perfectly attuned to regional sauces. Nor could it countenance the quaintly colloquial names carried by each pasta shape—“little tongues” (linguini), “knuckles” (gnocchi), “little ears” (orecchiette). The Futurist Cookbook, published in This story is from Kinfolk Issue Forty-One Buy Now Related Stories Design Interiors Issue 48 At Work With: Studio Utte A visit to the small, sophisticated Milanese studio of Patrizio Gola & Guglielmo Giagnotti. Design Issue 36 At Work With: Hariri & Hariri Sisters Gisue Hariri and Mojgan Hariri have always been “partners in crime." Charles Shafaieh meets them at their New York architecture studio. Arts & Culture Issue 50 Close Knit Close Knit: Meet the weavers keeping traditional Egyptian tapestrymaking alive. Arts & Culture Issue 50 The Old Gays Inside a Californian TikTok “content house” of a very different stripe. Arts & Culture Issue 50 New Roots The Palestinian art and agriculture collective sowing seeds of community. Arts & Culture Issue 50 Angela Trimbur An all-out tour de force.