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Monthly Archives: October 2018

South remembers: The Abuse of Life Matrix of the Colonial-Capitalistic Unconscious

Written on October 27, 2018 at 4:03 pm, by

by Suely Rolnik   The world is in convulsion, and so are we. We are taken by a malaise comprised of a mix of sensations. A dread in the face of the sinister landscape brought about by the rise of reactive forces everywhere, whose level of violence and barbarity reminds us of the worst moments
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South remembers: Those Who Are Dead Are Not Ever Gone

Written on October 25, 2018 at 1:38 pm, by

by Bonaventure Soh Bejeng Ndikung On the Maintenance of Supremacy, the Ethnological Museum and the Intricacies of the Humboldt Forum Nina Fischer & Maroan el Sani, Palast der Republik 2009_Northside, 2009, colour photograph, 149×180 cm Courtesy of VG Bild Kunst, Bonn and the artists ACT I The very strange thing about choking is that one
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South remembers: Vlassis Caniaris: Arrivederci – Willkommen

Written on October 24, 2018 at 12:05 am, by

by Christoforos Marinos Emigration and the Greek economy: why Caniaris’s 1976 installation still resonates today An article in the Financial Times on 7 May 2008 outlined a bleak image of the future of the Greek economy. The writers of the article forecast “a sharp slowdown [which] could result in an exodus of Greek workers to
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South poster: Juergen Teller, Owl, Hydra 2017

Written on October 20, 2018 at 2:27 pm, by

South remembers: Returning to The Villages

Written on October 20, 2018 at 2:12 pm, by

by Erik Blinderman and Lisa Rave Colonialist exclusion or imprisonment? A film compares two communities premised on segregation in Namibia and Florida The Villages by Erik Blinderman and Lisa Rave, 2011 Each episode of the British science-fiction TV series The Prisoner follows a fairly consistent arc. The show’s protagonist, a former government agent, is incarcerated
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