Constructs a genealogy of accelerationism, calling attention to early anticipations of accelerationism, and presenting new essays that document the emergence of new accelerationisms steeled against the onslaughts of capitalist realism, and retooled for the twenty-rst century.
Comprehensively examines the life and art of David Wojnarowicz (1954-1992), who came to prominence in New York's East Village art world of the 1980s, actively embracing all media and forging an expansive range of work both fiercely political and highly personal.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041)
Provides a historical overview of feminist strands among the modern revolutionary movements of Russia, China and the Third World.
This article gives examples of a number of initiatives by individual writers, artist collectives, and festivals that test forms of critical writing that are as experimental as the practices to which they relate.
Exhibition catalogue: Intensity of Affect: performances, actions, installations – retrospective of Zoran Todorovic. Accompanies the project, Warmth, at the the 53rd Biennale di Venezia, held in Venice, at the Serbian Pavilion, June 7-Nov. 22, 2009.
In Serbian and English.
Explores sites where the ideal of community relentlessly recurs, from debates over art and culture in the popular media, to the discourses and practices of nonprofit and nongovernmental organizations, to contemporary narratives of economic transformation or “globalization.”
Escandalario was the failed dream of an art gallery. The author revives the name in a book that critically reviews the involvement of artists in México in 3 basic economic activities of the free-market system: production; distribution and consumption of art. Contains a very helpful bibliography on the subject.
Article analysing how art approaches and resists the capitalist appropriation of power and creation.
A project in the shape of the ultimate art scavenger hunt. Teams race across the city deciphering clues and gathering objects in order to try and win a cash prize and have their work exhibited in the museum.
Includes conversation between Laura Godfrey-Isaacs and Jonathan Watkins
includes text by Guy Brett