Difference between revisions of "Monoskop"

From Monoskop
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Line 16: Line 16:
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
[[Image:Trisha_Brown_Accumulation_1971_1979.jpg|thumb|link=Trisha_Brown|250px|[[Trisha Brown|Trisha Brown (1936-2017), dancer and choreographer, one of the founders of postmodern dance movement]] ]]
+
[[Image:0100101110101101.org_Epidemic_2001_Biennale_py.jpg|thumb|link=Software_art|250px|[[Software art]] and [[Software studies]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
[[Image:0100101110101101.org_Epidemic_2001_Biennale_py.jpg|thumb|link=Software_art|250px|[[Software art]] and [[Software studies]] ]]
+
[[Image:Trisha_Brown_Accumulation_1971_1979.jpg|thumb|link=Trisha_Brown|250px|[[Trisha Brown|Trisha Brown (1936-2017), dancer and choreographer, one of the founders of postmodern dance movement]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
Line 61: Line 61:
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
[[Image:Valie_Export_1967-68_Abstract_Film_No_1.jpg|thumb|link=Expanded cinema|250px|[[Expanded cinema|Expanded cinema]] ]]
+
[[Image:Bibliotecha.png|thumb|258px|link=Digital_libraries|[[Digital libraries]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
[[Image:Donna_Haraway.jpg|thumb|link=Haraway|250px|[[Haraway|Works of Donna Haraway]] ]]
+
[[Image:Hinton_et_al_2006_p_7.jpg|thumb|link=Neural_aesthetics|250px|[[Neural aesthetics|Neural aesthetics: resource on recent work between art/design and artificial neural networks in machine learning]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
[[Image:Hinton_et_al_2006_p_7.jpg|thumb|link=Neural_aesthetics|250px|[[Neural aesthetics|Neural aesthetics: resource on recent work between art/design and artificial neural networks in machine learning]] ]]
+
[[Image:Valie_Export_1967-68_Abstract_Film_No_1.jpg|thumb|link=Expanded cinema|250px|[[Expanded cinema|Expanded cinema]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  
 
[[Image:Kay_Emma_1999_Worldview.jpg|thumb|link=Conceptual_writing|250px|[[conceptual writing|Collated resources on conceptual literature]] ]]
 
[[Image:Kay_Emma_1999_Worldview.jpg|thumb|link=Conceptual_writing|250px|[[conceptual writing|Collated resources on conceptual literature]] ]]
 +
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 +
 +
[[Image:Donna_Haraway.jpg|thumb|link=Haraway|250px|[[Haraway|Works of Donna Haraway]] ]]
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
 
<div style="clear:both"></div><br>
  

Revision as of 10:38, 28 March 2018

Welcome to Monoskop, a wiki for collaborative studies of the arts, media and humanities.

This page shows a selection of the latest additions to the website. For more detailed overview see the Recent, Contents, Index and Media library sections. Updates are also being posted on Twitter and Facebook.

Monoskop supports the open letter In solidarity with Library Genesis and Sci-Hub.

Recent entries














































Monoskop Log

Kristoffer Gansing, Inga Luchs (eds.): The Eternal Network: The Ends and Becomings of Network Culture (2020)

“‘The network is everlasting’ wrote Robert Filliou and George Brecht in 1967, a statement that, at first glance, still seems to be true of today’s world. Yet there are also signs that the omnipresence of networks is evolving into another reality. In recent times, the limits of networks rather than their endless possibilities have been brought into focus. Ongoing media debates about hate speech, fake news, and algorithmic bias swirl into a growing backlash against networks. Perhaps it is time to reconsider the contemporary reach and relevance of the network imaginary.

Accompanying transmediale 2020 End to End’s exhibition ‘The Eternal Network’, this collection gathers contributions from artists, activists, and theorists who engage with the question of the network anew. In referencing Filliou’s eternal notion, the exhibition and publication project closes the loop between pre- and post-internet imaginaries, opening up possible futures with and beyond networks. This calls many of the collection’s authors to turn to instances of independent and critical net cultures as historical points of inspiration for rethinking, reforming, or refuting networks in the present.”

Contributors: Clemens Apprich, Johanna Bruckner, Daphne Dragona, Kristoffer Gansing, Lorena Juan, Aay Liparoto, Geert Lovink, Alessandro Ludovico, Aymeric Mansoux, Rachel O’Dwyer, Luiza Prado de O. Martins, Roel Roscam Abbing, Femke Snelting, and Florian Wüst.

Publisher Institute of Network Cultures, Amsterdam, and transmediale e.V., Berlin, 2020
Creative Commons BY-NC-ND 4.0 International License
ISBN 9789492302465
145 pages

Publisher
Publisher

PDF, PDF (14 MB)
EPUB, EPUB (18 MB)

Cedric J. Robinson: An Anthropology of Marxism (2001–)

An Anthropology of Marxism offers Cedric Robinson’s analysis of the history of communalism that has been claimed by Marx and Marxists. Suggesting that the socialist ideal was embedded both in Western and non-Western civilizations and cultures long before the opening of the modern era and did not begin with or depend on the existence of capitalism, Robinson interrogates the social, cultural, institutional, and historical materials that were the seedbeds for communal modes of living and reimagining society. Ultimately, it pushes back against Marx’s vision of a better society as rooted in a Eurocentric society, and cut off from its own precursors. Accompanied by a new foreword by H.L.T. Quan and a preface by Avery Gordon, this invaluable text reimagines the communal ideal from a broader perspective that transcends modernity, industrialization, and capitalism.”

Preface by Avery F. Gordon
Publisher Ashgate, 2001
ISBN 1840147008
xxii+169 pages

Second edition
New foreword by H. L. T. Quan
Publisher University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, NC, 2019
ISBN 9781469649917, 1469649918
xxix+171 pages

Commentary: Avery F. Gordon (Race & Class, 2005).
Review: Rose Deller (LSE Rev of Books, 2019).

Publisher (2nd ed.)
WorldCat (2nd ed.)

PDF (1st ed., 2001, 9 MB)
PDF (2nd ed., 2019, 2 MB)

James Benning: Two Cabins (2011)

“This project based publication edited by Julie Ault documents and analyzes a body of work by the critically acclaimed filmmaker.

Benning reconstructed Henry David Thoreau’s and Ted Kaczynski’s iconic cabins, and uses these structures to reflect on utopian and dystopian versions of social isolation. Mounted on the walls of each cabin are copies of paintings by so-called outsider artists, also made by Benning. On the surface Benning’s two cabins are night and day, invoking contradictory sets of reclusive intentions and divergent paths leading back out. Deeper inquiry reveals the Thoreau / Kaczynski equation to be inspired. Benning’s engagement makes discernable a multitude of contacts between their motivations, beliefs, and experiences of seclusion. Benning’s armature artfully unfolds a complex articulation of practices of dissent, nonprescriptive ways of living, and the politics of solitude.

The book includes photography by Benning, essays by Julie Ault, Benning, and Dick Hebdige, and extracts from Thoreau’s and Kaczynski’s writings.”

Edited by Julie Ault
Publisher Art Resources Transfer, New York, 2011
ISBN 0923183485, 9780923183486
175 pages
via juleslineal, HT Auditory Scenes

Interview with author (Brian Sholis, Artforum, 2012)
Publisher
WorldCat

PDF (10 MB)
Film (2011, 31 min)

Pedagogy, Otherwise: the Reader (2018)

Pedagogy, Otherwise: the Reader was assembled in the context of /and in conversation with the Eco-versities Alliance, a trans-local community of learning practitioners from around the world committed to cultivate and reclaim knowledges, relationships and imaginations. Most of the texts appeared originally in the series Pedagogy, Otherwise, as part of the line of inquiry Learning, Education and Pedagogy on ArtsEverywhere.ca, an online platform for artistic experimentation and exploration of the fault lines of modernity.

Editor Alessandra Pomarico, member of the Ecoversities Alliance and publication group, hoped through this compilation, to give voice to ‘a wide range of perspectives, explore a diversity of ways of knowing, attempting to decolonize the structure of education, contesting universal dominant frames, and focusing on pedagogy as politics. Artistic perspectives, convivial/militant research, theoretical discourses, as well as praxis of both affects and cognition, embodied and land-based practices – these are some of the tools and processes through which we witness today how learning communities are unfolding in different contexts, reclaiming autonomous yet interconnected zones of knowledge, even in the most diring geopolitical conditions’.”

Edited by Alessandra Pomarico
Publisher Eco-versities Alliance & ArtsEverywhere, 2018
Open access
257 pages

Project website
Publisher

PDF, PDF (18 MB)

Towards an Infrastructure of Humans (2019)

“Humans can exist without an institution, yet no institution can function without humans. Institutions to a large degree are the people who work in them, but they are also more than just a group of individuals working together. What then does the institutional part of an institution contain? What allows a gathering of people to become more than the sum of all its parts? And in the age of neo-liberal self-exploitation, are institutions still operative in the interests of the individuals involved?”

“The texts and accounts here present the results of the international gathering called Humans of the Institution that took place in November 2017 in Amsterdam. The event aspired to confront the unspoken conditions of cultural employment and activity in a unique manner.”

Edited by Anne Szefer Karlsen with Vivian Ziherl and Steven ten Thije
Foreword by Charles Esche and Steven ten Thije
Publisher Van Abbemuseum, Eindhoven, 2019
Creative Commons BY-NC-SA License
ISBN 9789082902921
159 pages

Project website

PDF, PDF (9 MB)