Istanbul selamlar

...a boy and a man I saw in Istanbul last year, somewhere between the New Mosque of Eminönü and the Golden Horn.


of recipes and drawings

Here is another article about my work in the current issue of the austrian KULTUR - Zeitschrift für Kultur und Gesellschaft.


Old England

This is a little ink drawing I made within a series of drawings called "women and fans" for an group exhibition on the subject of fans in the Volubilis Art Gallery in Tangier. Although I decided not to exhibit it because, due to a certain uniqueness, it did not fit in either of the two triptychs I was showing.
It shows a Moroccan woman with a fan and a Chanel logo on her breast. The original is for sale now here.


Greetings from Sidi Kacem

Memories of the fading summer in northern Morocco.


with pen and dipper...

a very nice article about my cookbook in the swiss saiten magazin.


La Cocina de América Latina!

My cookbook is out!

This is my cookbook La Cocina de America Latina. I made it after studying in Chile and travelling around in some countries of South America, and it's a colorful and very personal collection with delicious recipes I tried down there, lots of drawings of whatever crossed my way, and stories that happened throughout my journey. It's about indian girls not knowing what to do with tictacs, german bakeries in the paraguayan nowhere, bolivian busdrivers that get hungry in the middle of the road and tells why the most popular drink in chile is named after a colt. 

buy: here

92 pages 16x21cm, hardcover, thread stitching, all texts in german, published by Bucher Verlag.


Llama indicating the "peruvian chapter".

This page shows a bolivian kid drinking the soup from the recipe of the opposite page: Chairo, a typical highlands bolivian soup with vegetables and meat that I first ate some thousands meters above sea level.


A story about the magical & colorful carnival in Potosí, one of the highest towns in the world, known in the past for its immense wealth thanks to its silver mines.


Eucalipto – a story about a strange incident of passing a branch of eucalyptus from one person to another in Cuzco, Peru.

This is a recipe for Suspiro Limeño, a delicious peruvian dessert made of caramel. Its name means "Lima's sigh" and was named so by the husband of the creator of the recipe, the poet José Galvez, because it is as sweet and light as the sigh of a woman.