/page/2
KRYSTIAN: Critical Space magazine, which you founded together with the literary critic Karatani Kojim in 19??, includes a wide range of international scholars on its advisory board — people like Masao Miyoshi, E.W. Said, and Frederick Jameson.
AKIRA: We feature both Western and Asian writers. We try to establish a place for dialogue with the past. Postmodern theory became so trendy during the ‘80s that we forgot its starting point. Since the ‘20s, Japan has had a fairly strong Marxist tradition. It is against that background that a critic like Kobayashi Hideo, who is somewhat comparable to Walter Benjamin, emerged. There was also Maruyama Masao, who was like a Japanese counterpart to Max Weber. In the ‘60s, every cultural theory student read Kobayashi and Maruyama. But now the younger generation seems to have forgotten the starting point. I feel that we have to continue the tradition of modernist critique. That’s why we founded Critical Space.

2001年に行われた浅田彰へのインタビュー。『批評空間』の創刊の意図は、過去と対話するための場所の立ち上げ、忘れられた開始点の見直しであった。

http://www.indexmagazine.com/interviews/akira_asada.shtml

hrvst:

zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

butagorilla confirmed furry, which is a wonder that i took so long to figure it out given his nickname

hrvst:

zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

butagorilla confirmed furry, which is a wonder that i took so long to figure it out given his nickname

uncacti:

reaul:

sarahvisualart:

kvelle:

Tree Drawings, Tim Knowles
“A series of drawings produced using drawing implements attached to the tips of tree branches, the wind’s effects on the tree recorded on paper. Like signatures each drawing reveals the different qualities and characteristics of each tree.”

This is art ok

wow

Love

uncacti:

reaul:

sarahvisualart:

kvelle:

Tree DrawingsTim Knowles

“A series of drawings produced using drawing implements attached to the tips of tree branches, the wind’s effects on the tree recorded on paper. Like signatures each drawing reveals the different qualities and characteristics of each tree.”

This is art ok

wow

Love

(Source: apracticalintroduction, via replek)

bitforms:

Tim KnowlesRestorative Device #2, 2011adapted horn, recycled CO2 inflator, cartridges, seeds, feathers9 x 6 x 3.5” / 22.9 x 15.2 x 8.9 cm

bitforms:

Tim Knowles
Restorative Device #2, 2011
adapted horn, recycled CO2 inflator, cartridges, seeds, feathers
9 x 6 x 3.5” / 22.9 x 15.2 x 8.9 cm

(via replek)

scienceofficermulder:

this would actually own
like im just imagining all the times ive heard shitty dudebros tell gross jokes and then the camera pans over and Socrates is laid out on their spare futon, pomegranate in hand, all “why do you think its so funny to suggest she should get back into the kitchen”

yes, a society full of overreactions is here.

scienceofficermulder:

this would actually own

like im just imagining all the times ive heard shitty dudebros tell gross jokes and then the camera pans over and Socrates is laid out on their spare futon, pomegranate in hand, all “why do you think its so funny to suggest she should get back into the kitchen”

yes, a society full of overreactions is here.

(Source: coffeecrankinthrumysys, via particledestabilizer)

thaqafa:

Calligraphy by Iraqi artist, Hassan Massoudy 

(via kihi)

KRYSTIAN: Critical Space magazine, which you founded together with the literary critic Karatani Kojim in 19??, includes a wide range of international scholars on its advisory board — people like Masao Miyoshi, E.W. Said, and Frederick Jameson.
AKIRA: We feature both Western and Asian writers. We try to establish a place for dialogue with the past. Postmodern theory became so trendy during the ‘80s that we forgot its starting point. Since the ‘20s, Japan has had a fairly strong Marxist tradition. It is against that background that a critic like Kobayashi Hideo, who is somewhat comparable to Walter Benjamin, emerged. There was also Maruyama Masao, who was like a Japanese counterpart to Max Weber. In the ‘60s, every cultural theory student read Kobayashi and Maruyama. But now the younger generation seems to have forgotten the starting point. I feel that we have to continue the tradition of modernist critique. That’s why we founded Critical Space.

2001年に行われた浅田彰へのインタビュー。『批評空間』の創刊の意図は、過去と対話するための場所の立ち上げ、忘れられた開始点の見直しであった。

http://www.indexmagazine.com/interviews/akira_asada.shtml

hrvst:

zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

butagorilla confirmed furry, which is a wonder that i took so long to figure it out given his nickname

hrvst:

zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

butagorilla confirmed furry, which is a wonder that i took so long to figure it out given his nickname

e-stocado:

Wyatt Kahn 
Contender (2009)

e-stocado:

Wyatt Kahn 

Contender (2009)

(via jessiethatcher)

uncacti:

reaul:

sarahvisualart:

kvelle:

Tree Drawings, Tim Knowles
“A series of drawings produced using drawing implements attached to the tips of tree branches, the wind’s effects on the tree recorded on paper. Like signatures each drawing reveals the different qualities and characteristics of each tree.”

This is art ok

wow

Love

uncacti:

reaul:

sarahvisualart:

kvelle:

Tree DrawingsTim Knowles

“A series of drawings produced using drawing implements attached to the tips of tree branches, the wind’s effects on the tree recorded on paper. Like signatures each drawing reveals the different qualities and characteristics of each tree.”

This is art ok

wow

Love

(Source: apracticalintroduction, via replek)

centmagazine:

Tree drawings by Tim Knowles from  .Cent Magazine’s ‘Live’ Issue 

centmagazine:

Tree drawings by Tim Knowles from  .Cent Magazine’s ‘Live’ Issue 

(via replek)

bitforms:

Tim KnowlesRestorative Device #2, 2011adapted horn, recycled CO2 inflator, cartridges, seeds, feathers9 x 6 x 3.5” / 22.9 x 15.2 x 8.9 cm

bitforms:

Tim Knowles
Restorative Device #2, 2011
adapted horn, recycled CO2 inflator, cartridges, seeds, feathers
9 x 6 x 3.5” / 22.9 x 15.2 x 8.9 cm

(via replek)

scienceofficermulder:

this would actually own
like im just imagining all the times ive heard shitty dudebros tell gross jokes and then the camera pans over and Socrates is laid out on their spare futon, pomegranate in hand, all “why do you think its so funny to suggest she should get back into the kitchen”

yes, a society full of overreactions is here.

scienceofficermulder:

this would actually own

like im just imagining all the times ive heard shitty dudebros tell gross jokes and then the camera pans over and Socrates is laid out on their spare futon, pomegranate in hand, all “why do you think its so funny to suggest she should get back into the kitchen”

yes, a society full of overreactions is here.

(Source: coffeecrankinthrumysys, via particledestabilizer)

magictransistor:

Adolf Wölfli

(via abimopectore)

(Source: chap1579, via made-in-meido)

thaqafa:

Calligraphy by Iraqi artist, Hassan Massoudy 

(via kihi)

"KRYSTIAN: Critical Space magazine, which you founded together with the literary critic Karatani Kojim in 19??, includes a wide range of international scholars on its advisory board — people like Masao Miyoshi, E.W. Said, and Frederick Jameson.
AKIRA: We feature both Western and Asian writers. We try to establish a place for dialogue with the past. Postmodern theory became so trendy during the ‘80s that we forgot its starting point. Since the ‘20s, Japan has had a fairly strong Marxist tradition. It is against that background that a critic like Kobayashi Hideo, who is somewhat comparable to Walter Benjamin, emerged. There was also Maruyama Masao, who was like a Japanese counterpart to Max Weber. In the ‘60s, every cultural theory student read Kobayashi and Maruyama. But now the younger generation seems to have forgotten the starting point. I feel that we have to continue the tradition of modernist critique. That’s why we founded Critical Space."

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