Liechtenstein is a tiny, mountain-top country with the population of a medium-sized town and a football team routinely thrashed by everyone who encounters them (except for Scotland, of course). You’d be forgiven for thinking little ever happened there.

The exhibition covers the classical ground that maths museums cover – fractals, power laws, Archimedes, reflections and real-world applications, for a start – and there are English-language worksheets to download from the MatheLiebe website.

The exhibition runs until April 7th, and since I know many Aperiodical readers routinely commute through the Alps, I’m sure many of you would be glad to drop in to Vaduz and leave us a review of what’s there.

Phil Ramsden gave an excellent talk at the 2013 MathsJam conference, about a particularly mathematical form of poetry. We asked him to write an article explaining it in more detail.

Will repeating the same move on a Rubik’s cube eventually bring it back to a solved state? And if so, how many turns will it take? Paul Taylor investigates.