The concluding volume to Moten’s landmark trilogy consent not to be a single being.
Investigates critical approaches to performance, ultimately aiming to stimulate new discussion between theorists and practitioners.
A queer phenomenology, Ahmed contends, reveals how social relations are arranged spatially, how queerness disrupts and reorders these relations by not following the accepted paths, and how a politics of disorientation puts other objects within reach, those that might, at first glance, seem awry.
Drawing on many examples from contemporary performance, this book is a provocative starting point for understanding the surprisingly complex relationship between theatre and the body. Foreword by Marina Abramovic.
As our computers become closer to our bodies, perspectives from phenomenology and dance can help us understand the wider social uses of digital technologies and design future technologies that expand our social, physical, and emotional exchanges.
This item is part of the Study Room Guide on One to One Performance by Rachel Zerihan (P1320)
Analyses the tension between a fragmented and holistic body concept in performance art, popular culture, new media arts, and architecture.