Particles of Things
Particles of Things
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ryanpanos:

Langitangi Summerhouse | Krads | Via
ryanpanos:

Langitangi Summerhouse | Krads | Via
ryanpanos:

Langitangi Summerhouse | Krads | Via
ryanpanos:

Langitangi Summerhouse | Krads | Via
ryanpanos:

Langitangi Summerhouse | Krads | Via
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joyslow:

ricardo gonzalez
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"It is ironic, I think, that Foucault is so often viewed in the English-speaking world as a thinker radically at odds with Marx when he so clearly takes Marx’s analysis of the working day as one of his inspirations. Foucault does a magnificent job, in my view, of generalizing Marx’s argument and giving it substance. Although in some of his later works he departs from what the Marxists (and more particularly the Maoists and Communists in France at the time) were saying, his early fundamental texts about asylums, prisons and clinics should, in my view, be read as continuations of rather than departures from Marx’s arguments concerning the rise of a disciplinary capitalism in which workers have to be socialized and disciplined to accept the spatiotemporal logic of the capitalist labor process."
David Harvey | A Companion to Marx’s Capital (via kinkshamingdesade)
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"Agency has become a catch word. In a way, this intoxication with ‘agency’ is the product of liberal individualism. The ability of individuals to fashion themselves, to change their live, is given ideological priority over the relation within which they themselves are actually formed, situated, and sustained."
Talal Asad, “Modern Power and the Reconfiguration of Religious Traditions" Interviewed by Saba Mahmood (via namumkin)
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jeromeof:

Two heads on Gold - Jean-Michel Basquiat
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enginkid88modern:

MARK ROTHKO (1903-1970) - GRAYS IN YELLOW
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rosswolfe:

View of Cafe de Unie in Rotterdam, designed by the architect J.J.P Oud. Several groups stand at sides of image looking towards the photographer, 1933. (via http://thecharnelhouse.org/2014/05/27/jjp-oud-cafe-de-unie-in-rotterdam-1925/)
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Paul Klee (Swiss, 1879-1940), Moonrise and Sunset, 1919. Oil on board, 40.5 x 34.5 cm.
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cavetocanvas:

Robert Ryman, A painting of twelve strokes, measuring 11 1/4” x 11 1/4” signed at the bottom right corner, 1961
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