“Lavinia Schulz and Walter Holdt were a wife and husband partnership briefly famous in Germany during the early 1920s for their wild, expressionist dance performances consisting of “creeping, stamping, squatting, crouching, kneeling, arching, striding, lunging, leaping in mostly diagonal-spiraling patterns” across the stage. Shulz believed “art should be…an expression of struggle” and used dance to express ‘the violent struggle of a female body to achieve central, dominant control of the performance space and its emptiness'”.
“After Snell finished creating the 3D model, he disassembled the computer he made it on and ground it to dust using a specially-designed sealed box. This included the computer’s enclosure, its hard drive, its RAM and its graphics processing unit. He then 3D-printed a mold of Dio and cast the sculpture into this mold using resin and the ground remains of the computer.”
How do artists capture movement? What happens when our actions become codified – or exploited? A fascinating video-essay by Alan Warburton
by Kim Laughton
Sometimes to Deal With the Difficulty of Being Alive I Need to Believe There is a Possibility that Life Isn’t Real
Simulation/Game by Jeremy Couillard coming to Steam and itch.io in May 2019
What if reactions left bruises?
Emotigun, by Tadas Maksimovas
– GO TO HELL WITH YOUR MONEY BASTARD –
(Asger Jorn refuses the Guggenheim Prize with a telegram in 1964)
Mindblowing fashion design by Stefan Kartchev
“We define ourselves as photographers even when we’re working with 3D materials,” say Paris-based duo Benjamin Roulet and François Bellabas. “Everything comes from photography.”