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Before search engines became a thing, blogrolls were quite common. Everyone would have a section on their website dedicated to sharing links they liked. I just love this idea of subjective and personal curation, leading you from website to website.

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  • Andy MatuschakIs it still necessary to talk about the digital garden guru?
  • Autistic as fxxkRachel strong and personal blog about her experience as an autistic person. In her own words: "For autistic punks, rebels and misfits forging their own path in a neurotypical world."
  • BrrA guy documenting his year working in Antartica.
  • CMHBSuper cool blog about web design and technology. Bonus points: Carl is into rock-climbing.
  • fLaMEdFURYfLaMEd has been blogging since 1996 and is here to stay.
  • Jillian blogsMy good friend Jillian is starting out on the blogosphere! She writes about her life with a great deal of humor.
  • Lynn FisherI love Lynn's random and inspiring CSS projects.
  • Maggie AppletonMaggie Appleton's illustration-based digital garden
  • Mario VillalobosMario Villalobos's blog, where he writes notes about his life
  • Tom MacWrightTom MacWright's personal blog is minimalism at its finest.
  • Molly WhiteMolly is a software engineer by trade and writes opinionated pieces about online harassment, Web3 and more.
  • OMGLORDDesigner Gabby Lord shares amazing resources on her website and through her newsletter.
  • Robin MétralRobin is my partner in life. He gets passionate about a lot of things, so be prepared to dive into diverse rabbit holes.
  • Robwey ChertRobwey Chert is a designer and artist that has been blogging since 2002.
  • Sebastian GregerWhen the IndieWeb meets great design.
  • Skulls in the starsThe intersection of physics, optics, history and pulp fiction
  • Tracy DurnellTracy's personal website and digital garden
  • Winnie LimWinnie Lim's beautifully written blog, where she documents her life.


  • Cuisine And Chill (in French)My number one cooking channel on Youtube — I have watched all of his videos and ask for more.
  • MaangchiIf you are into Korean food, you certainly know Maangchi — the Korean mama that you always wished you had.
  • My Name Is AndongOne of my favorite cooking channels on Youtube — informative, funny and dynamic


  • Feltron annual reportsAnnual reports by designer Nicholas Felton (from 2005 to 2014), personalized data visualization at its finest
  • The PuddingIn their own words, The Pudding `is a digital publication that explains ideas debated in culture with visual essays.`


  • BlogrollRay is taking the blogroll concept to the next level.
  • NeocitiesI just love the Neocities community. They were able to foster a culture where creating a website is fun, unique and possible for non-devs as well.
  • Search my siteSearch real content by real people from the indieweb / the small web / digital gardens.


  • CodenamesI love codenames and have the actual game at home. This online version works great for remote play.
  • Gartic PhonePlaying online is not just for gamers. Gartic Phone is the love child of Telephone and Pictionary — super fun and accessible!
  • Interactive Fiction DatabaseThe home of all text adventures games!
  • MindmeldWavelength is a social party game that fosters conversations. Mindmeld is its free online spin-off.


  • Dense DiscoveryKai's “curation newsletter” about design, productivity and society — love the personal intros and Worthy Five sections
  • LabnotesAssan Arkin's weekly newsletter answers to my crave of random browsing without spending too much time on it. It is mostly tech-oriented.
  • Web CuriosA weekly blognewslettertypething of weird, interesting, scandalous links — all wrapped in sarcasm.


  • Libby AppA library reading — but in my case mostly listening — app. Their interface is great and makes borrowing audiobooks a breeze. Check if they partnered with your local library!
  • xkcdJust a guy drawing comics with stick-people. I love how this website stayed simple despite becoming quite famous.


  • Dark ReaderBrowser extension to enable dark mode on websites not supporting dark mode — this saved my eyes so many times
  • HTML Character Reference ChartEver wondered how to write a character in HTML? Here is a full list of them that I just can't stop looking at.
  • HypothesisHighlight and annotate articles online — super cool open-source project.
  • Low-tech MagazineLow-tech Magazine underscores the potential of past and often forgotten technologies and how they can inform sustainable energy practices. The website also walks the talk, as it is solar-powered (which means it sometimes goes offline).
  • Wayback MachineI just love how this enables people to experience how the web felt decades ago.


  • Existential comicsA philosophy comic about the inevitable anguish of living a brief life in an absurd world. Also jokes and philosophy 101.
  • Wait But WhyTim Urban is one of the most thoughtful thinkers on the internet. He brings complex and fascinating topics within everyone's reach through (very) long form blog posts.
  • WikipediaI love Wikipedia. I love that it is collaborative and that people need to discuss to find common ground on a topic (especially the controversial ones). Here, I linked the starting hub to navigate Wikipedia differently.


  • Eau de poisson (in French)Robin and I started Eau de poisson as a travel blog to share with friends and family. We now use it as a way to document some aspects of our personal lives.
  • Hundred RabbitsWhen I think about inspiring people, I think about Rekka and Devine, the creators of Hundred Rabbits. They live off the grid on a sailboat, have a plant-based cooking blog, create open-source projects... Do I need to go on?
  • Seat 61Seat 61 is Mark's passion project about train travel. He has been keeping a massive amount of useful up-to-date information by himself for DECADES. A real gem on the internet.
  • They draw and travelCollection of illustrated travel map created by artists from around the world


  • Beautiful Web TypeA curated collection of open-source typefaces and pairings
  • FontPairCollection of Google fonts pairings
  • Fonts in UseA collaborative archive of typefaces used in real life
  • Modern font stacksSystem font stack CSS organized by typeface classification for every modern OS. What a lifesaver.
  • Practical TypographyIt's not really a website, it's not really a book. One thing is certain: it is a treasure chest of typographic knowledge.
  • Type scaleMy go-to tool whenever I need to create a new website. It just makes font size choices so much more straightforward.



  • Hemingway EditorOnline editor for simpler, bolder and clearer writing
  • How to grow your own poemIn this book, Kate Clanchy is able to break down the barriers that may stop you from writing. "How to grow your own poem" is to be read on paper, as a practical book.
  • LanguageToolA multilingual browser extension (and more) for grammar, style and spell checking — and it's open source