Filed under: THE WEEK/THE WEEKEND | Tags: Ambassador Christina, and, book, carlos, change, chaos, Clark And, Climate, Coming, Democracy, Director, Dulberger, Echo, ensemble, Era, Follows;, food, Geography, Global, Goodman Christian, Jorge, Jr., Launch, Marentes, Movements, new, of, Paget, Parenti Christian, Parenti Tropic, program, reading, Resilience Tropic, Schiavoni, Shayna, the, Valero, Venezuelan, Violence Screening, Wars Nic, WhyHunger Amy
Dulberger was born in 1983 and raised in Mahopac, NY. She attended Manhattan School of Music’s preparatory division during high school and graduated with a BM in Jazz at the Mason Gross School of the Arts, Rutgers University. www.shaynadulberger.com
Eri Yamamoto Trio/Daniel Carter & Reuben Radding
6/29 Wednesday (JM)
Tuesday, June 28th. 730-11
1. duos/trios/large group exploration::
:: Dafna Naphtali (voice & live sound processing)
:: Sarah Bernstein (violin)
:: Jen Baker (trombone)
:: Stuart Popejoy (bass):: Andrew Drury (drums & percussion)
2. Johnny Butler’s SOLO
3. Jonathan Goldberger Group
Food, Democracy, and Resilience
Monday, June 27, 6:30 p.m.
Wollman Hall, 65 West 11th Street, 5th floor (enter at 66 West 12th Street)
Admission free; no tickets or reservations required
Come hear how global communities are resisting predominant models of agriculture and trade and forging their own food sovereignty alternatives based on their particular cultural and ecological contexts. With Nic Paget-Clarke, author of And the Echo Follows; Carlos Marentes, Jr. of the Via Campesina global farmers movement; and Jorge Valero, Venezuelan Ambassador to the United Nations. Moderated by Christina Schiavoni, Director, Global Movements Program, WhyHunger.
Thursday, June 30, 7:00 p.m.
Theresa Lang Community and Student Center, Arnhold Hall, 55 West 13th Street, 2nd floor
Admission: Free; no tickets or reservations required
Democracy Now’s Amy Goodman interviews journalist Christian Parenti as he discusses his new groundbreaking book Tropic of Chaos: Climate Change and the New Geography of Violence, which examines the growing social and environmental catastrophe as extreme weather from global warming unleashes violence from Africa to Asia to the Americas.
John Bock @ANTON KERN
Im Schatten der Made (In the Shadow of the Maggot) June 30 – August 12, 2011
Im Schatten der Made (In the Shadow of the Maggot), 2010, 74:16 minutes Written and directed by John Bock. With: John Bock, Matti Isan Blind, Heiner Franzen, Friederike Kempter, Adrian Lohmueller, Linnart Schneider.
Camera: Rene Gorski Music: Richard Siedhoff Produced by John Bock, Anton Kern Gallery, Museum Tinguely & Universal Museum Graz.
Styled after 1920s German Expressionist films, Im Schatten der Made (In the Shadow of the Maggot) tells the story of an artificial creature, an automaton that is created from biological materials and resembles a human. For falling in love with a human, the android is brutally punished and destroyed, while his human lover Merle is incarcerated and humiliated. In great secrecy, Merle attempts to recreate her loverʼs body out of saliva and bread with surprising consequences…
To preview: http://www.antonkerngallery.com/video/bock2011.html
Date: Tuesday, 28 June 2011, 7–9 pm
Location: Cabinet, 300 Nevins Street, Brooklyn (map and directions here)
FREE. No RSVP necessary
Please join us for the launch of Cabinet editor Christopher Turner’s book Adventures in the Orgasmatron (Farrar, Straus and Giroux), which tells the story of the pre-1960s sexual revolution in the US, one led by expatriated European thinkers who saw a vast country ripe for liberation.
Central to this narrative is the orgone box—a tall, slender construction of wood, metal, and steel wool. A person who sat in the box, it was thought, could elevate his or her “orgastic potential”—ridding the body of repressive forces and improving sexual potency. Norman Mailer, Saul Bellow, J. D. Salinger, Allen Ginsberg, and William Burroughs sat in an orgone box, seeking synthesis of sexual and political liberation. Woody Allen satirized it as the Orgasmatron.
Big Terrific Show
Cameo Gallery, 93 N. 6th Street, Williamsburg
Filed under: EVENTS | Tags: 111, 22, academy, acrylic, art, artists, brooklyn, city, drawing, frankling, magazine, MFA, new, NYAA, of, oil, painting, program, sculpting, st, student, the, york
Filed under: EVENTS | Tags: 22, artists, arts, breast, brooklyn, chees, cheese, gallery, gross, human, interactive, lady, made, magazine, michael, milk, miraiam, mut, new, ny, nyc, NYU, performance, program, Sarah Hymanson, shop, simun, telecommunications, the, with, york
April 28 – May 1, 2011
Thursday April 28, 7pm-10pm OPENING TASTING EVENT
Friday, April 29, 5pm-9pm
Saturday April 30, 1pm-5pm
Sunday May 1, 2pm-6pm CLOSING TASTING EVENT at 4pm
“From one perspective, a cyborg world is…about the final appropriation of women’s bodies in a masculinist orgy of war. From another perspective, a cyborg world might be about lived social and bodily realities in which people are not afraid of their joint kinship with animals and machines, not afraid of permanently partial identities and contradictory standpoints. The political struggle is to see from both perspectives at once because each reveals both dominations and possibilities unimaginable from the other vantage point. Single vision produces worse illusions than double vision or many-headed monsters.”
- Donna Harraway, Cyborg Manifesto
On Thursday April 28 Miriam Simun transforms the exterior of Michael Mut Gallery into The Lady Cheese Shop, inviting visitors inside to taste Human Cheese, cheese made from human milk. Inside the gallery Simun depicts an exploration of the complex and messy truth of what it means to make food from human body products. Visitors will move from imaginary fantasy of such a proposal to the very real process of procuring virus-free human milk, and turning it into cheese. Three delicious different human cheeses will be available (made from the milk of three different women), accented with food pairings inspired by the terroir of each cheese, created by Chef Sarah Hymanson. Over cheese and wine participants will be invited to consider and discuss this immodest proposal.
In creating Human Cheese, Simun raises questions about the ways in which biotechnology progress transforms the possibilities for the human body as a site of production and commodity, through a radical reframing of the possibilities of urban food production. Technologies that make use of the body in strange and intimate ways come to be accepted by societies and markets for their life-giving promises. Amidst a crisis of our food systems, the use of hyper-local reproductive excess located here in New York City offers a real possibility to ‘give life.’ By inviting participants to taste human cheese, Simun appeals to the full range of human senses to consider this proposal.
Human Cheese is Miriam Simun’s final work as a part of NYU’s Interactive Telecommunications Program. www.miriamsimun.com