Mail Art

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Unofficial Channels: Jeremy Cooper Interviewed by Spencer Everett
Jeremy Cooper1

Collecting and exhibiting artists’ postcards.

Portfolio by Frank Heath

Cenotaphs

Moyra Davey by Elisabeth Lebovici
Davey1

Prior to Burn the Diaries, her exhibition at the ICA Philadelphia this fall, Davey exchanged thoughts with Paris-based writer Lebovici on autobiographical writing, the formal potential of aerograms, and scatological confessionalism.

Clive Phillpot by Elizabeth Zuba
Ray Johnson 1

Human collage, mail art, and punning with the nothing master Ray Johnson.

Ray Johnson’s Not Nothing: Selected Writings, 1954-1944, Edited by Elizabeth Zuba by Trisha Low
Ray johnson

So I guess Ray Johnson could have been amateur—you know, like that person at karaoke who, as Barthes said, loves to love without the spirit of competition?

Portfolio by David Horvitz
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A collection of new, old, and ongoing works.

Ulises Carrión’s The Poet’s Tongue
Edschoice Carrion Schraenen

One of Mexico’s most important conceptual artists, Ulises Carrión, is also one of the most overlooked. BOMB Senior Editor Mónica de la Torre is moved to child-speak over poems that might seem gibberish, but are instead Cage-like koans.

Abe’s Penny: A Micro Magazine by Paul W. Morris
Article 4822  Abes Postcard

In these years of declining magazine sales, where publishers have cut editorial pages, reduced trim sizes, used cheaper paper, and shuttered their doors completely in favor of going digital, a new “micro-magazine” called Abe’s Penny launched in 2009 as if to demonstrate just how lean a printed publication can be from the start.

Popular Prints by Alvaro Barrios
Alvaro Barrios Wick 1

The intention of the Popular Prints created by Colombian artist Alvaro Barrios is to reach—through an artistic act—the largest number of people possible. 

Alejandro Cesarco by Nicolás Guagnini
Alejandro Cesarco 01

Alejandro Cesarco works brazenly in a tradition, the aesthetic confines of classic conceptual art. In his work, text prevails over image—replacing it or transforming it.

A Brief History of Correspondence Art by Ray Johnson
Ray Johnson1
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