The first volume in the trilogy consent not to be a single being engages in a capacious consideration of the place and force of blackness in African diaspora arts, politics, and life.
Offers a glimpse of new perspectives on how philosophy performs in the gaps between thinking and acting.
In this follow-up to his influential 2010 book, Dark Matter: Art and Politics in the Age of Enterprise Culture, Sholette engages in critical dialogue with artists’ collectives, counter-institutions, and activist groups to offer an insightful, firsthand account of the relationship between politics and art in neoliberal society.
Davis explores definitions of entertainment, arguing that it can be found embedded in all forms of theatre, not just the ‘popular’.
This collection of essays explores contemporary manifestations of extraterritoriality and the diverse ways in which the concept has been put to use in various disciplines.
Cruising Utopia considers the work of seminal artists and writers such as Andy Warhol, LeRoi Jones, Frank O’Hara, Ray Johnson, Fred Herko, Samuel Delany, and Elizabeth Bishop, alongside contemporary performance and visual artists like Dynasty Handbag, My Barbarian, Luke Dowd, Tony Just, and Kevin McCarty in order to decipher the anticipatory illumination of art and its uncanny ability to open windows to the future.
Essays on philosophical and aesthetic perspectives on painting, photography, music, architecture, performance and cinema.
Brings together classic texts that help to define culture as a tool of resistance.
This publication uses the concept of the culture industry as a point of departure, and tests its currency under contemporary conditions. This item is referenced in the Dreams for an Institution Guide (P2313).
See Pop Trauma DVD: D1793