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Wissenschaft

Eine Form für den Gesellschaftskörper
Eine Form für den Gesellschaftskörper

Igor Chubarov

Das Kollektivsubjekt oder die Masse als Subjekt

Im Grunde wurde das revolutionäre Ereignis in Evreinovs Performance auf der Ebene des theatralen Gestus und der therapeutischen Gestalt erst gestärkt und entwickelt. Auch Sergej Ejzenštejn hat sich, wenn auch später und wenn er dies auch abgestritten hat, in seinem Oktober wahrscheinlich auf Evreinovs in Fotografien und Chroniken dokumentierte Inszenierung gestützt. Anhand ebendieser Chroniken haben spätere Generationen von Sowjetbürgern die Revolution erinnert und wahrgenommen. Evreinov hat mit seiner Performance die Perspektivlosigkeit des naturalistischen Theaters bewiesen, welches einfach nur versucht, die...
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  • Ästhetik
  • Kommunismus
  • Revolution
  • Massenpsychologie
  • Russland
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60 Billiarden Moleküle

Thomas Huber

60 Billiarden Moleküle

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  • Lebenswissenschaften
  • Subjekt
  • Fremdes
  • Biologie
  • Immunisierung

Sergej Eisenstein: Gespräch, Screening, Buchpräsentation mit Elena Vogman

29.06.2018, 19:00

HKW – Haus der Kulturen der Welt
John-Foster-Dulles-Allee 10
10557 Berlin
Deutschland

 

Themen

 

“Every human body is an old civilization”
“Every human body is an old civilization”

Susanne Witzgall

“Every human body is an old civilization”

Susanne Witzgall: One common point in your texts in that both of you describe migration as an incomplete process, as a practice that is not completed with the arrival at the destination, but perhaps even only finds its starting point, its beginning, there. For instance, you Christian Kravagna, have written in your essay that many migrants develop a practice of travelling back and forth, almost like commuting, a process in which there is no definitive home that one can return...
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Marcus Quent

Belief in the world is what we most lack.

It was Gilles Deleuze who in various contexts underlined that what we most lacked was “belief in the world.” The odd remark appears, for example, in a conversation in 1990 with the Italian Marxist Antonio Negri about revolutionary emergence and the political force of minorities. In this dialogue Negri examines his interlocutor’s thought in the light of the “problem of the political,” which connects the various stages of the philosopher’s intellectual biography. Deleuze’s remark here is the reprise of a motif that would be familiar to readers of his second book on cinema, which appeared in 1985, in which Deleuze contends that the “power of modern cinema” is based on its ability to “give us back” our lost “belief in the world.”

At the end of the conversation Negri asks his dialogue partner about the possibility of present-day processes of subjectivization. After initially emphasizing the “rebellious spontaneity” of such processes, Deleuze...

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