Maps the rebirth of the manifesto as it appears at the crossroads of philosophy, performance, and politics. While the manifesto has been central to histories of modernity and Modernism, the editors contend that its contemporary resurgence demands a renewed interrogation of its form, its content, and the uses.
|Editor||by Laura Cull and Will Daddario|
Examines fandom as a set of practices for approaching and writing about art.
Drawing together communiques, covert interviews and underground histories of introvert struggles (Introfada), here for the first time is a detailed documentation of the political demands of shy people.
How do artists respond to the question of collective survival in the face of crisis? Can writing articulate, subvert and test the ever-present question of the future in modes that are nonlinear, affective and even choreographic? What are our hopes, fears and desires?
Part of Library of Performing Rights (P3041).
Shows how feminist theory is generated from everyday life and the ordinary experiences of being a feminist at home and at work.
Examines an array of issues, including sex as a subversive activity, the “liberated orgasm,” sex advice literature, gender uncertainties, queer politics, anti-pornography campaigns and the rise of the moral right.
A supplement in St Helen’s Star, sharing and documenting the project which has been taking place in the town since for 12 years.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041).
An anthology of Edward’s creative practice-led projects. Through the innovative practice of ‘mesearch’, in which the author is both theoriser and theorised, this study delivers a personal, creative narration, combining reflections and emotions in relation to self and performance.
A collection of 14 essays by international scholars and practitioners from across the disciplines of Philosophy, Literature and Theatre and Performance Studies, addressing the nature of the relationship between philosophy and performance.
Explores the agency and materiality of the archival document through a collection of critical writings and original artworks,
This anti-systemic manifesto, a quiet and thoughtful polemic, is a satire that uses anti-colonial theory to build a critique of dominant culture and the rising tide of Islamophobia.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (LPR) (P3041).
Accompanies the first extensive overview of Auto-Destructive art pioneer, organized in 2015–16 at the Centre of Contemporary Art in Torun, Kunsthall Oslo and Stiftelsen Kunstnernes Hus in Oslo.
An extract, chapter five, from The Music: a record that next record consists of the description of the record rather than music. Published to coincide with a dinner hosted by Herbert and Rosie Sykes at the Whitstable Biennale.