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The Phenomenon of the Opera by Alexander Kluge
Kluge Excerpt Banner

Passion overwhelms comprehension. Comprehension kills passion.

Results, Concrete: Carly Mandel Interviewed by Kerry Doran
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Making chronic illness visible.

Three Poems by Dan Beachy-Quick
Beachy Quick Poems

humself, shamself, hymnself, shameself—. / lameself, lambself, numbself, unself—. / sing anger, goddess, of—. many devices—.

Alternative Visions: John Yau’s The Wild Children of William Blake by Rob Colvin
Yau Cover

Writing art history from the inside out. 

Don Mee Choi and Christian Hawkey

Two poets reflect on colonialism, iconoclastic writers, and the political dimensions of translating literature under authoritarianism.

For People Like Us: on Denis Johnson’s The Largesse of the Sea Maiden by Lincoln Michel
Denis Johnson Largesse Banner

A posthumous collection cements the author’s reputation as a master of the short story.

Reanimating History: Visionary Aponte: Art and Black Freedom by Monica Uszerowicz
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Summoning the spirits.

Literary Architecture: Quinn Latimer’s Like a Woman: Essays, Readings, Poems by Sylvia Gindick
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The solitude of the voice. 

Portfolio by William Wolfgang Wunderbar
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WWW highly enjoys collaborations and co-creation and is currently involved in the project Perfect Users: a remix group that reflects on using-in-general and digital anthropology (or not).

Who Is More Guilty? Sable Elyse Smith’s Ordinary Violence by Rabia Ashfaque
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The effects of incarceration. 

A Brief History of Feeling by Jacquelyn Ross
Rachel Sussman Poetics Of Space

500 billion years ago—the dark touches itself in the dark and experiences something like ecstasy. Except that ecstasy isn’t a feeling yet—the sensation is just kind of sharp and warm. Afterwards, the dark feels happy and breathless. Afterwards, the dark feels lonely.

Lucy Dodd by Rashid Johnson
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Anointing her canvases with minerals, plants, smoke, and even animal urine, Dodd casts her installations as sites of ritual. 

Celeste Dupuy-Spencer by Katherine Cooper​
Dupuy Spencer Sarah

A painter talks about portraits as love letters, the poetry of country music, addiction and compulsion, drawing out painful archetypes, and finding both resentment and dignity in daily life.

Milford Graves by Aakash Mittal​
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The percussionist combines martial arts, herbalism, acupuncture, and technology to concoct a healing potion equal parts ancient tradition and pioneering experimentation.

Selahattin Kardestuncer: baba, tailor, migrant by Sermin Kardestuncer
Morning Baba Died 2 Of 2 09 13 15

In 2017, I moved for several months to Ayvalik, a seaside town in southern Turkey. My father had spent many summers there in a two-story family house that overlooked the Aegean Sea. It was a place he loved. I couldn’t save my father. I decided to save his house instead. With the help of locals, we brought it back to the way it used to be. 

Only Mei Guo Ren by Wendy Xu

When I was thirteen, two missionaries from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints came to the house to follow up on a conversation from the week before with my mother. 

A Garden for Two by Brie Moreno
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Cate Giordano by Amy Ruhl​
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Shifting between a Marie Antoinette wig, a fake mustache, and a bald cap, the sculptor and filmmaker plays all three corners of a love triangle in After the fire is gone.

Portfolio by Laura Bruce
Beam Laura Bruce
Tour by Klaus Kertess

The story’s “contents” are spun from actual events: in August 1973, Klaus flies to Los Angeles to meet his then-partner, Lynda Benglis (referred to as “Her”), who was to drive cross-country with him back to New York. Instead, he drives back alone, lost in a disputatious reverie circling around language, Gertrude Stein, modernist literature, mapmaking, and the act of writing.

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