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Brave New Whatever

Brave/New/Whatever: a semi-public dumping ground for research and experimentation, right on the outskirts of the main drag.

Original photos and work-in-progress tagged here.



(Source: witchoria)


Neoliberal Agitprop Poster (#losermilitia #glorious #sellout)£3562 x 86cm Digital pigment print on cyclus paper
Edition of 30


Neoliberal Agitprop Poster (#losermilitia #glorious #sellout)

62 x 86cm 
Digital pigment print on cyclus paper

Edition of 30

(Source: archdaily.com, via voicevoid)

we r all Elliot Rodger

misogyny & patriarchy r perpetuated by all of us & we r all [libidinally] complicit / there is a libidinal jouissance in the binarism of men/women & that whole complicated taxonomy / we operate across enemy lines [men/women, white/nonwhite] but our survival will depend on negotiating these lines / & fraternizing w the enemy

You can do big work on the internet. You can try to teach people things—you can post on a blog or a video about a large and important topic and you can hope that you reach people. You can create an experience on the internet. You can make art. You can make people angry. You can ask everyone to rally around a cause: save children, save animals, save themselves.

You can also do small work on the internet. You can record yourself saying hello. You can tweet about your commute. You can like a Facebook status update or a picture of a cat on Instagram.

The internet is full of noise. It’s a sustained drone of voices. The big work fights hard to yell over the drone—it maximizes and optimizes so that it can be found. It learns which buttons to push on people to get them to pay attention. One sits and strategizes their way to find more eyes on the internet. One plots to keep those eyes on her or himself for as long as possible. People write books on the subject. Companies hire consultants. Everyone tries. Most people fail. The doers of the big work work like hell.

Mostly, the small work doesn’t stand a chance. Mostly.

"Small Works"
Matthew Simmons
 on DiS Magazine 

People everywhere, under very different conditions, are asking themselves - where are we? The question is historical not geographical. What are we living through? Where are we being taken? What have we lost? How to continue without a plausible vision of the future? Why have we lost any view of what is beyond a lifetime?

The well-heeled experts answer. Globalisation. Postmodernism. Communications revolution. Economic liberalism. The terms are tautological and evasive. To the anguished question of where are we, the experts murmur: nowhere. Might it not be better to see and declare that we are living through the most tyrannical - because the most pervasive - chaos that has ever existed? It’s not easy to grasp the nature of the tyranny for its power structure (ranging from the 200 largest multinational corporations to the Pentagon) is interlocking yet diffuse, dictatorial yet anonymous, ubiquitous yet placeless. It tyrannises from off shore - not only in terms of fiscal law, but in terms of any political control beyond its own. Its aim is to delocalise the entire world. Its ideo logical strategy, besides which Osama bin Laden’s is a fairy tale, is to undermine the existent so that everything collapses into its special version of the virtual, from the realm of which (and this is the tyranny’s credo) there will be a never-ending source of profit. It sounds stupid. Tyrannies are stupid. This one is destroying at every level the life of the planet on which it operates.

Written in the night: The pain of living in the present world

John Berger,Le Monde diplomatique, February 2003

Interview with Jesse Darling


Interview with Jesse Darling

Darling's Room (Karaoke Vape Version), single channel video, 5 minutes 41, 2014

Darling’s Room (Karaoke Vape Version), single channel video, 5 minutes 41, 2014

View On WordPress

April 10, 2014Camberwell

April 10, 2014