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  1. Variationen des Spiels : "Seeing Red" von Su Friedrich mit Deleuze, Guattari und Benjamin
    Erschienen: 10.07.2020

    Ist es möglich das Konzept des Ritornells in eine Philosophie des Spiels einzubinden und mit Benjamins Philosophie der Zweiten Technik, in deren Zentrum bekanntermaßen das Spiel steht, so zu verbinden, dass das Spiel als Teil der Technik erscheint... mehr

     

    Ist es möglich das Konzept des Ritornells in eine Philosophie des Spiels einzubinden und mit Benjamins Philosophie der Zweiten Technik, in deren Zentrum bekanntermaßen das Spiel steht, so zu verbinden, dass das Spiel als Teil der Technik erscheint und die Ästhetik ihrerseits als Teil dieses Spiels? Dieser Frage geht Astrid Deuber-Mankowsky in ihrem Beitrag in Form eines spielerischen Versuchs nach. Elemente dieses Versuchs sind die Texte von Deleuze und von Deleuze und Guattari zum Konzept des Ritornells und der dazugehörigen Philosophie der Wiederholung, Benjamins verstreute Ansätze zu einer Philosophie der Technik und der Videofilm "Seeing Red" der US-amerikanischen Experimentalfilmemacherin Su Friedrich. "Seeing Red" spielt mit dem Genre des Diary Films in der sich ausbreitenden Vlog-Kultur. Der Film ist jedoch, wie Deuber-Mankowsky zu zeigen unternimmt, mehr als ein Spiel mit Genres: Su Friedrich betreibt das Filmen selbst als ein Spiel im Sinne des Ringelreihen-Spiels von Deleuze und Guattari: als eine Passage und als eine Bewegung der Intensivierung, als ein Spiel mit Wiederholungen und ein Abschreiten von Variationen. Dies lässt sich freilich nur dann mit dem Begriff der Technik verbinden, wenn Technik nicht instrumentell - und das heißt, auch nicht anthropozentrisch - gedacht wird, sondern, wie Benjamin vorschlägt, in der Nähe zum Spiel, das, wie er schreibt, als "Wehmutter jeder Gewohnheit" auftritt. So ist es von der kleinen Variation nur ein Schritt bis zur unermüdlichen Wiederholung der Versuchsanordnung, welche das Experiment auszeichnet.

     

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    Quelle: GiNDok
    Sprache: Deutsch
    Medientyp: Teil eines Buches (Kapitel)
    Format: Online
    ISBN: 978-3-85132-853-0
    DDC Klassifikation: Öffentliche Darbietungen, Film, Rundfunk (791); Literatur und Rhetorik (800)
    Sammlung: ICI Berlin
    Schlagworte: Film; Benjamin, Walter; Guattari, Félix; Ritornell <Musik>; Technik
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  2. Beginnings : constituting wholes, haunting, plasticity

    Wholes are said to be more than the sum of their parts. This 'more' contains both a promise and a threat. When different elements - which might be individuals, cultures, disciplines, or methods - form a whole, they not only join forces but also... mehr

     

    Wholes are said to be more than the sum of their parts. This 'more' contains both a promise and a threat. When different elements - which might be individuals, cultures, disciplines, or methods - form a whole, they not only join forces but also generate a surplus from which the parts can benefit. Being part of a whole is a way to acquire meaning and to extend beyond one's limited existence; and having a part in the whole is to have an enlarged agency. But wholes are also more powerful than the sum of their parts. Wholes constitute their parts: they determine what is a part and what is apart, what can become a part, and which parts have no part. Even if parts therefore may not be said to pre-exist a whole, there may still be something in them that exceeds being a part - if only the possibility of being part of a different whole.

     

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    Quelle: GiNDok
    Sprache: Englisch
    Medientyp: Teil eines Buches (Kapitel)
    Format: Online
    ISBN: 978-3-85132-854-7
    DDC Klassifikation: Literatur und Rhetorik (800)
    Sammlung: ICI Berlin
    Schlagworte: Malabou, Catherine; Ganzheit; Plastizität; Totalität
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  3. Sexual ghosts and the whole of history : queer historiography, post-slavery subjectivities, and sadomasochism in Isaac Julien's "The Attendant"

    Volker Woltersdorff's essay 'Sexual Ghosts and the Whole of History: Queer Historiography, Post-Slavery Subjectivities, and Sadomasochism in Isaac Julien's "The Attendant"' discusses the controversial concept of wholeness in historiography with... mehr

     

    Volker Woltersdorff's essay 'Sexual Ghosts and the Whole of History: Queer Historiography, Post-Slavery Subjectivities, and Sadomasochism in Isaac Julien's "The Attendant"' discusses the controversial concept of wholeness in historiography with regard to the fascination with past horrors and the desire to do justice to their victims who retain a ghostly presence. The essay retraces how this commitment produces a dilemma, as it can result either in the aspiration to historical wholeness as full memoralization or alternatively in the radical rejection of wholeness as an impossible healing. Employing Elizabeth Freeman's notion of 'erotohistoriography', Woltersdorff introduces affect into the work of historiography in order to find an escape from the dilemmatic impasse between history's wholeness as pacified reconciliation and as ongoing catastrophe along the lines of Walter Benjamin. Sadomasochism is presented as a practice that may correspond most adequately to the paradoxical affect caused by traumatic history that continues to haunt the present. Indeed, re-enactments of historical oppression and violence occur frequently within the BDSM community. However, what distinguishes them from 'living history' re-enactments is their potential to modify affective attachments to history by altering the historical script. The essay elaborates this potential through Isaac Julien's 1993 short film "The Attendant", which, in a kind of queer re-enactment, overwrites the memory of colonial chattel slavery by a sadomasochistic encounter of a black guardian and a white visitor in a museum dedicated to the history of slavery. The film raises the ethical and political question of how to relate affectively to the legacy and ongoing presence of racism. Against this backdrop, the author argues that, through the BDSM scenario and its changes to the historical script, Julien's film represents and promotes a paradoxical way to perform both the memorialization and the forgetting of past horrors and pleasures. Here, historical wholeness acquires a conflicting double meaning of both achieving completeness and restoring integrity. Woltersdorff concludes by interpreting "The Attendant" as urging a utopian perspective, produced by the tension between the impossibility of history's wholeness and the necessary, reparative desire for it. The article concludes by highlighting the paradox that Julien's film shows wholeness 'to be impossible and yet necessary' and 'expresses a necessary desire made impossible'. While the essay explicitly engages with the figure of haunting, one could perhaps speak here also of plasticity insofar as the contradictory conjunction of remembering and forgetting seems to rely on a malleability of affects and on producing an affective economy that sustains the fantasmatic remembrance of a painful past through paradoxical pleasure but breaks with any pleasure derived from real inequality, injustice, or suffering imparted non-consensually.

     

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    Quelle: GiNDok
    Sprache: Englisch
    Medientyp: Teil eines Buches (Kapitel)
    Format: Online
    ISBN: 978-3-85132-854-7
    DDC Klassifikation: Öffentliche Darbietungen, Film, Rundfunk (791); Literatur und Rhetorik (800)
    Sammlung: ICI Berlin
    Schlagworte: Julien, Isaac; Affekt; Psychisches Trauma; Living History; Geschichtsschreibung; Sadomasochismus; Sklaverei; Postkolonialismus; Rassismus; Ganzheit; Kollektives Gedächtnis
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  4. Things I learned from the "Book of Ruth" : diasporic reading of queer conversions
    Autor*in: Preser, Ruth

    Ruth Preser's essay 'Things I Learned from the "Book of Ruth": Diasporic Reading of Queer Conversions' performs a queer appropriation of history. The "Book of Ruth" is a biblical narrative that opens with two women, Naomi the Israelite, a bereaved... mehr

     

    Ruth Preser's essay 'Things I Learned from the "Book of Ruth": Diasporic Reading of Queer Conversions' performs a queer appropriation of history. The "Book of Ruth" is a biblical narrative that opens with two women, Naomi the Israelite, a bereaved woman who wishes to return from Moab to Judea, and her no-longer-daughter-in-law Ruth the Moabite, who pledges to follow Naomi, turning away from her gods and people. This laconic tale of nomadic intimacies and speech-acts of pledges and conversions has become an iconic narrative and a seminal text in Judaism, and it has also been appropriated by contemporary feminist and lesbian readings. Indeed, since it is not fully narrated but rather full of gaps, voids, and 'ghostly matters', the "Book of Ruth" provides apt ground and a malleable vessel for contemporary appropriation by stories seeking incarnation beyond linear or teleological constraints. In Preser's 'palimpsest reading', the biblical tale continues to communicate a story of successful assimilation of the poor and the foreign, and of a 'home-coming', but it is troubled by displacement, unresolved diasporic longing, and an acute and continuous sense of vulnerability. Thinking with Avery Gordon's modality of haunting, Preser's reading aims to understand contemporary forms of dispossession and their impact, especially when their oppressive nature is denied. It reflects on what kind of theory might emerge by remobilizing the category of 'home' through its de-constitution, through movement rather than destination, through disintegration rather than determination. Troubled by questions of race, nomadism, gender, and sexuality, in an era when (some) bodies may traverse national, sexual, and class borders, Preser's investigation asks what happens to bodies that continuously signify precarity and loss.

     

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    Quelle: GiNDok
    Sprache: Englisch
    Medientyp: Teil eines Buches (Kapitel)
    Format: Online
    ISBN: 978-3-85132-854-7
    DDC Klassifikation: Bibel (220); Literatur und Rhetorik (800)
    Sammlung: ICI Berlin
    Schlagworte: Bibel. Rut; Diaspora <Religion>; Judentum; Homosexualität; Zugehörigkeit
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  5. Claims of existence between biopolitics and thanatopolitics

    Eirini Avramopoulou asks the following questions in her essay 'Claims of Existence between Biopolitics and Thanatopolitics': How is the desire for existence implicated in the experience of identity as wound? Under which conditions does the demand for... mehr

     

    Eirini Avramopoulou asks the following questions in her essay 'Claims of Existence between Biopolitics and Thanatopolitics': How is the desire for existence implicated in the experience of identity as wound? Under which conditions does the demand for desire appear to confront the repetition of trauma? Or else, what echoes in the last breath of someone dying? In Istanbul, a city built upon neoliberal structures of governance and cosmopolitan aesthetics, and defined by severe policing and local histories of ethnic and gender violence, these questions reflect upon a particular historical and political period through a personal story. The essay focuses on a transgender activist named Ali, his fight against transphobia, his illness and death, while reflecting on the 2013 public uprising in Istanbul following attempts by the Turkish government to demolish Gezi park. By exploring the notion of spectral survival as a political praxis, it argues that this notion, rather than acceding to claims over a fuller subjectivity, mobilizes an aporia of de-subjectivation. De-constituting the 'I' here attests to an attempt neither to reconfigure its parts nor to merely perceive life as dismantled, but rather to speak of a loss that no familiar language can yet describe. The spectrality of this 'I' troubles and repoliticizes, then, the very notion of haunting, as it lays claims to its own differing and deferral from the constitution of a proper name, or of a 'self'-acclaimed existence, especially when the fight for existence here is also a performative assertion of loss and death connected to processes of resisting sexist, neoliberal, heteronormative, and phallogocentric representations of possession and belonging.

     

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    Quelle: GiNDok
    Sprache: Englisch
    Medientyp: Teil eines Buches (Kapitel)
    Format: Online
    ISBN: 978-3-85132-854-7
    DDC Klassifikation: Philosophie und Psychologie (100); Literatur und Rhetorik (800)
    Sammlung: ICI Berlin
    Schlagworte: Gezi-Park (Istanbul); Protestbewegung; Geschichte 2013; Transgender; Transsexueller; LGBT; Aktivismus; Tod; Trauma
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