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Ark Review - page 10

Ark Review/Essays

The Work That Keeps Expanding

The artist Thomas Altheimer has filmed, cut and presented a movie about his wife Mette Høeg. You can read Macon Holt’s brilliant recap and review here. I watched the movie when it premiered in Cinemateket, out of curiosity after having read Altheimer’s essay on the self-invented term slyngelæstetik or rogue aesthetic, written for Charlottenborg’s Spring… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Essays

Last notes on growth: Depression and fiction

Depression is a deeply personal experience, on many levels. It might be difficult to find the right, or even any words, to fully explain it. However, after a period of depression, looking back on that period as at a linear account of events from one’s life, stagnation seems to be the first word that comes… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Essays/Reports

The Sun Also Rises: Documentary Review

The subject of Thomas Altheimer’s new documentary, The Sun Also Rises, which recieved it’s premier at this year’s CPH:DOX festival, is his wife, the Danish literary scholar and critic, a Fulbright scholar and a PhD candidate at King’s College London, Mette Høeg. These are not the usual qualifications for the subject of a documentary, at… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Essays

Anthologies of failure

An article with Chris Kraus shows a picture of her sitting by a table in her home. It looks cheap, simple. There is nothing on the table but a vase with flowers. They look abnormally white, shining. Her face is kind of sad, heavy looking, a skinny girl. She is wearing woollen clothes, a nice… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Musings

One of the to-read-shelfs 2017

Not that long ago Emilie presented her impossible pile of books to read in 2017. Here comes another selection consisting of books hopefully to be read this same coming year, compiled by someone who, while clearly not Emile, resembles her in the respect that he too is familiar with those piles one wishes to find the time… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Essays

Nationalism in the kitchen: A reading of Chef’s Table

The problematic trio of food, nationalism and Netflix.  Like everyone else, I need to shut down my brain once in awhile and watch something mindless. A few weeks ago, I came across Chef’s Table, an ambitious and dramatic Netflix original series exploring the practice and stories of the some of the world’s best chef. It’s… Keep Reading

Ark Review/Essays

The Violence of Language and Literature

Language is not merely a pure and neutral tool but on the contrary, it is a violent thing that introduces division I want to outline some notes towards the consequences of the idea of language as, at its very basic operation, a violent order. For this I turn to Slavoj Žižek’s reflection on the subject in… Keep Reading

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