Camera from Lomography
Lemur outfit from Kigu
T-shirt from Lazy Oaf
Lashes from Paperself
Shorts from Bitching and Junkfood
Face painting goodies from Snazaroo
Bow tie from Sulphurgenic Bow Ties
Swimming costume from Puckoo
Watch from Clicloc
Tote from Alphabet Bags
Sunglasses from True Ingredients
Roll up, roll up, take a dip in our Lucky Skip and you're guaranteed to be a winner! As part of Time Out's partnership with Lovebox we'll be on site all weekend to bring you The Lucky Skip (courtesy of Studio Garudio), a competition where everyone wins.
Rummage in the depths of our lucky dip and grab yourself a mystery prize from the heap of festival essentials, gadgets and goodies. We've got treasures from the likes of Boxfresh, Urban Outfitters, Clicloc, Bitching and Junkfood, Kigu, True Ingredients, Snazaroo, Spangled, Fred Aldous, Lomography, Lazy Oaf, Puckoo, Sulphurgenic Bow Ties, Feather Ray, Paperself, Chipotle, Alphabet Bags and plenty more besides. Put on your lucky pants and get in there.
To win your prize, visit The Lucky Skip at Lovebox this weekend
‘A smart Polish restaurant – isn’t that an oxymoron?’ was the question from my date. But Ognisko Polski has been smart and Polish since 1940, when the Polish Hearth Club was founded in the very grand embassy-style building near the Science Museum, to cater for expat Poles. The venue has great decorum without being stuffy; it’s a great place for business meetings or taking extended family out for lunch (bar food is served all afternoon). The new proprietor is Jan Woroniecki, best known for his mission to modernise Polish food in (now defunct) Wódka restaurant, and in Baltic, near Tate Modern. The revitalised Ognisko has not airbrushed history out of its Polish cooking. The dishes are orthodox and traditional, but the Polish staff do their home country proud. The baskets of breads could have paved the road from the Baltic to the Carpathians – there were generous amounts of pumpernickel and a dark rye bread, both dense and flavour-packed, served with pickled gherkins and butter. Barszcz (borscht) is a dish that originates in the Ukraine, but has been readily adopted throughout eastern Europe; this Ukrainian version was rich in beetroot and other complex flavours, with the smetana (sour cream) served on the side. Wheat flour dumplings are part of national cuisines in a northern arc from China through Russia to Poland. The Siberian-style pelmeni here had a more delicate dough than usual, but the filling packed a punch, comprising earthy-flavoured black pudding (kaszanka) with a