A conversation in which the politics of exclusion in the international art world and its visible and invisible cartographies are discussed. Find article in misc. folder 1.
Using interdisciplinary cultural studies to examine the gothicism in queer art, literature, and thought the author argues that during the twentieth and twenty-first centuries a queer culture has emerged that challenges and responds to traumatic marginalization by creating a distinctly gothic aesthetic.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041).
Exhibition catalogue. Attenborough Arts Centre, 10th May – 14th July 2019.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041)
Documenting more than seven years of social practice and research by Lucy Wright.
The emergence of contemporary art, engaging widely with other disciplines, as a platform for exploring animal nature.
Combines performance analysis with contemporary political philosophy to advance new ways of understanding both political performance and the performativity of the politics of the street.
The first scholarly book to focus exclusively on theatre and learning disability as theatre, rather than advocacy or therapy.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (LPR) (P3041).
The essays in Women, the Arts and Globalization demonstrate that women in the arts are rarely positioned at the centre of the art market, and the movement of women globally (as travelers or migrants, empowered artists/scholars or exiled practitioners), rarely corresponds with the dominant models of global exchange. Rather, contemporary women’s art practices provide a fascinating instance of women’s eccentric experiences of the myriad effects of globalization.
Published at the same time as a video of the same name, this is a unique record of these theatre groups in action. Based on the author’s own travels and experiences working with community theatre groups in six very different countries, this is the first study of their work and the methodological traditions which have developed around the world.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (LPR).
Programme for the installation project by artist Fran Cottell and architect Marianne Mueller, reflecting on the Rootstein Hopkins Parade Ground as the dream site for Jeremy Bentham's experimental panopticon, the real Millbank Penitentiary, a military parade ground and now university campus, outdoor gallery and thoroughfare to Tate Britain.
Explores the processes through which specific populations are figured as ‘revolting’ as well as the practices through which these populations ‘revolt’ against their subjectification.
Part of the Study Room Guide on Live Art and class and cultural privilege. (P3152)
Explores the issue of borders and border crossing in the era of globalization and transnationalism, analyzing how the nation-state system regulates movements of people.
Part of the Study Room Guide on Live Art and Displacement (P3107).