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The second volume of the landmark trilogy consent not to be a single being.
Feminist science fiction that anticipates a post-patriarchal future.
The first major survey of the artist’s interdisciplinary practices. Bringing together newly commissioned and other writings by major thinkers in and beyond visual and performance studies, and extensive documentation of the artist’s work from two decades of practice, it navigates through and between performance, biotechnical practices, image-making, and writing.
An album which forms part fot he ongoing inquiry by Johanna Linsley and Rebecca Louise Collins inspired by eavesdropping.
In glass cabinet.
Through personal essays, interviews, and poetic verse, punk musician and cultural icon Lydia Lunch claws and rakes at the reader's conscience in this powerful, uninhibited feminist collection.
Reaffirms the central position of the body in various artistic practices through in-depth conversations with choreographers, composers, visual artists, hip hop artists, dramaturges, a light designer and a puppeteer.
Seminal but rarely seen performance, recorded at Club Lingerie in Los Angeles, California, 1984.The folder also includes a short promotional video.
Part of LADA Screens 8. The film was availble online between 29 March – 11 April 2016 on the LADA Screens Channel.
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).
Pines towards a future vision that surpasses generally accepted structural limitations of the human condition. Part of LADA Screens.
A short documentary made during a climate change summit, COP15, which took place in Copenhagen in December 2009.
This video was part of LADA Screens, and was available online from 30 November 2015 to 13 December 2015.
HD Video, 37 minutes.
Considering how blackness is imagined in and through performance, the contributors address topics including flight as a persistent theme in African American aesthetics, the circulation of minstrel tropes in Liverpool and in Afro-Mexican settlements in Oaxaca, and the reach of hip-hop politics as people around the world embrace the music and dance.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041)