Patrick Nathan, "Still Lives"
“Filtered through the same Instagram algorithms and quoting a shared language of selfie poses, each projected self comes to resemble the others: We narrate ourselves based on the narratives we read in the images and personae of others.”

“For many of us, however, the practice of taking, gathering, and sharing images is simply a resistance against ourselves. The narratives we tell through our creation and consumption of images contradict our lives as we live them.”

“The more image-like we become — the more filters we overlay onto our faces and bodies — the more we can measure ourselves in relation to our “following.” The more we storify and cleanse our pasts and futures based on images, the more, like in Sherman’s Film Stills, the self itself corrodes, until we too may remind someone of a narrative uncannily familiar, a film never made, a life never lived.”
PatrickNathan  photographs  RealLife  SocialMedia 
20 hours ago
"1619" Episode 3: The Birth of American Music
Black music, forged in captivity, became the sound of complete artistic freedom. It also became the sound of America. On today’s episode: Wesley Morris, a critic-at-large for The New York Times.

“1619” is a New York Times audio series hosted by Nikole Hannah-Jones.
2019Faves  race  AmericanHistory  music  WesleyMorris  NYT  Motown 
4 weeks ago
Jordan Kantor, "Beginning to Understand"
"LABOR IS A BIG PART—perhaps the primary part—of Celmins’s creative process, and her works across artistic media share the characteristic of being highly wrought, even if almost invisibly so. A painting can take years for her to complete, involving dozens of campaigns of applying paint and scraping it off to start again. Ironically, the more time Celmins spends on a work, the less it reveals its madeness, and the more her handiwork is submerged. This is, of course, part of the point; Celmins has evocatively described her desire for her paintings to be as smooth as Formica."
2019Faves  JordanKantor  Artforum  VijaCelmins  painting 
5 weeks ago
“The Stone”
"A stone is a thought that the earth develops over inhuman time."
LouiseErdrich  NewYorker  ShortStory  stone  CompressedLife 
5 weeks ago
Charlotte Shane, "Still Eating Animals"
"The problem isn’t a lack of information, it’s an absence of action; with each viral doomsday article, our inertia and our hopelessness compound. We, like the climate, are stuck in a feedback loop, generating momentum for our complacency from our complacency."

"As is true for climate change, the relevant information is widely available, widely confirmed, and points to a single conclusion: In its current iteration, no dimension of animal farming is ethically defensible or even ethically tolerable. It entails grotesque, unceasing suffering for sentient beings whose only moment of mercy is death. It consumes obscene amounts of resources—water, grain, electricity, land—to produce a modest number of calories, calories laced with feces and pus, pumped full of antibiotics that create resistant bacteria."

"The wide-ranging horrors of animal farming, in my estimation, explain why the topic is so radioactive even among otherwise progressive, Far Left thinkers, a number of whom I’ve seen react to mentions of veganism with an incensed disdain usually reserved for the #BlueLivesMatter crowd."

"Omnivores don’t want to be forced to acknowledge what they already know, because, in this instance, a moral response can’t be fudged or faked or only acted upon now and then. To take a stand against animal farming entails taking it multiple times a day, every day, whenever you want to eat."

"No matter how otherwise constrained our circumstances, we can always choose each other, choose solidarity, choose effort. Every time we do, we’re making headway toward a new habit, a self-reinforcing orientation that alters the fabric of who we are and how we live."
2019Faves  Bookforum  CharlotteShane  veganism  JonathanSafranFoer  BookReview  CollectiveAction  politics 
6 weeks ago
Jonathan Galassi, "The Unlikely History of Faber & Faber"
"What “The Untold Story” makes clear are the ways in which editorial sensibility and independence—renewed and reasserted at key points in the firm’s history—have combined with sheer luck, over the course of nearly a century, to sustain an operation that might very well have gone under more than once."
NewYorker  JonathanGalassi  publishing  FaberAndFaber 
6 weeks ago
Writing Postpartum: A Conversation between Kate Zambreno and Sarah Manguso
"I am more interested in the fragment, the notes, what is ongoing or continuing. My desire in this new writing life of the past few years has been to be small, to stay small, thinking of Robert Walser. To write about what is ephemeral, the daily, and to use it to attempt to think through the crisis of the self and what is beyond the self." -KZ
KateZambreno  SarahManguso  TheParisReview  WriterInterview  writing  motherhood 
6 weeks ago
Peter Brannen, "The Arrogance of the Anthropocene"
"So what to make of this new “epoch” of geological time? Do we deserve it? Sure, humans move around an unbelievable amount of rock every year, profoundly reshaping the world in our own image. And, yes, we’re currently warping the chemistry of the atmosphere and oceans violently, and in ways that have analogues in only a few terrifying chapters buried deep in Earth’s history. Each year we spew more than 100 times as much CO2 into the air as volcanoes do, and we’re currently overseeing the biggest disruption to the planet’s nitrogen cycle in 2.5 billion years. But despite this incredible effort, all is vanity. Very little of our handiwork will survive the obliteration of the ages. If 100 million years can easily wear the Himalayas flat, what chance will San Francisco or New York have?"
PeterBrannen  TheAtlantic  geology  anthropocene  ClimateChange  environment  2019Faves 
6 weeks ago
Peter Brannen, "The Amazon Is on Fire, but Earth Has Plenty of Oxygen"
"In the long run, and from the perspective of oxygen, it’s a wash. As much is consumed as is created—and not only by life. Free oxygen likes to react with almost everything on the planet, whether that’s rocks at Earth’s surface, or sulfur in volcanic gases, or iron in ocean crust. Left to its own devices, oxygen will disappear all by itself."

"You don’t get to 20.9 percent, or an atmosphere that can host animal life, without geologic time, and without the fossil record. The tiny remainder of photosynthetic stuff that isn’t consumed and respired again by life—that 0.01 percent of plants and phytoplankton that manages to escape from this cycle of creation and destruction—is responsible for the existence of complex life on Earth."

"And so we breathe in not merely the thin wisp of oxygen created by living trees on Earth’s surface, but also the ancient oxygen gifted to us by these tens of millions of years of preserved forests and plankton blooms (coal, oil, and natural gas) that now rest under our feet."

Underneath West Virginia and England are vast sleeping jungles, more than 300 million years old, filled with centipedes the size of alligators and scorpions the size of dogs. Under West Texas is a tropical coral reef from a 260-million-year-old ocean, visited, in its day, by sharks with circular saw teeth. Under Saudi Arabia are whole seas of plankton that pulsed with the seasons and sunbathed under the waves in the age of dinosaurs. This is what we are burning at Earth’s surface today."
PeterBrannen  TheAtlantic  environment  ClimateChange  oxygen  TheAmazon  geology  2019Faves 
6 weeks ago
The Great Fortune of Ordinary Sadness - The New York Times
To be a parent in America now is to carry both the mundane, expected grief of letting children go and the fear of far more tragic loss.
PersonalEssay  NYT  MaryLauraPhilpott  parenting  aging  loss 
6 weeks ago
Luis Jacob, "The View From Here"
"Today, whenever we utter the words “Toronto,” “Mississauga,” “Ontario”—Mohawk, Anishinaabe and Huron words—much older narratives linger on our lips. I teach at the University of Toronto, in a building on Spadina Avenue—a street name that stems from the Ojibwa word Ishpadinaa, meaning “a place on a hill.” The learning process I have embarked on, as a teacher and an artist, is a process of listening to competing narratives."

"The stories we tell inform the ways in which we experience what counts as real in the first place. Form follows fiction…"
Toronto  CanadianArt  LuisJacob  history  place  narrative  storytelling  TorontoBiennial  2019Faves 
6 weeks ago
Willy Staley, "New York City's First Skateboarding Superstar"
"To ollie over something this massive is like doing a parabolic calculus problem with your body while also attempting suicide, but it involves a set of motions Jones knows like second nature"
skateboarding  NYT  WilleyStaley  NYC  TyshawnJones  Supreme  fashion  2019Faves 
7 weeks ago
Megan Greenwell, "The Adults In The Room"
The tragedy of digital media isn’t that it’s run by ruthless, profiteering guys in ill-fitting suits; it’s that the people posing as the experts know less about how to make money than their employees, to whom they won’t listen.
Deadspin  MeganGreenwell  media  business  2019Faves  journalism 
7 weeks ago
Paul Ford, Uses This interview
"Note that I do not claim that all of this makes me more productive, merely that it makes things more searchable. I don't see computing as a way to be productive as much as I see it as a space to be thoughtful."

"Subscriptions to Office and Adobe is a little like paying the Mafia not to wreck your store."
PaulFord  UsesThis  technology  computer  apps  interview 
7 weeks ago
Donald Antrim, "Everywhere and Nowhere: A Journey Through Suicide"
When telling the story of my illness, I try not to speak about depression. A depression is a furrow, a valley, a sloping downward, and a return. Suicide, in my experience, is not that. I believe that suicide is a natural history, a disease process, not an act or a choice, a decision or a wish. I do not understand suicide as a response to pain, or as a message to the living. I do not think of suicide as the act, the death, the fall from a height or the trigger pulled. I see it as a long illness, an illness with origins in trauma and isolation, in deprivation of touch, in violence and neglect, in the loss of home and belonging. It is a disease of the body and the brain, if you make that distinction, a disease that kills over time. My dying, my suicide, lasted years, through hospitalizations, through more than fifty rounds of electroconvulsive therapy—once known as shock therapy—through recovery, relapse, and recovery. It can seem recent in memory, though at times it feels ancient, far removed, another lifetime, another life and my life.
DonaldAntrim  NewYorker  suicide  depression  PersonalEssay 
8 weeks ago
Amanda Petrusich, "Going Home with Wendell Berry"
"You must either decide this is worth working at, or just leave it undone. Marriage is not perfect agreement. But you’ve accepted this other person into your mind. I work alone, but always with her presence in my mind. And she is somebody I want to impress. I’m going to write this with the hope that it’ll help her to love me. I feel the stakes are pretty high. I’m in a conversation with her that hasn’t ended yet."
NewYorker  AmandaPetrusich  WendellBerry  Kentucky  farming  economy  marriage  WriterInterview 
8 weeks ago
Hannah Gregory, "Berlin Isn't the New Berlin: Tech, Gentrification, and the 'Creative' City"
"Moving to a place without idealizing expectations has the benefit of allowing its appeal to grow rather than deflate."
Berlin  Gentrification  HannahGregory  StudyHall 
8 weeks ago
Geoff Manaugh, "We Thought We Lived on Solid Ground. California’s Earthquakes Changed That"
"To no small extent, earthquakes force us to ask what we mean by “land” in the first place, including how we define architecture when the ground it stands on moves like the sea. At their best, earthquakes remind us that our myths and legends of seafaring journeys, from Odysseus to South Pacific islanders, are in a way still with us. The sea is here, too, if only we wait long enough to experience it."
GeoffManaugh  NYT  earthquakes  faultlines  geology  DeepTime 
9 weeks ago
Leo Shaw, "Learning Trails"
"Given the sheer volume of content that fills digital spaces, we might think about attention using metaphors of environmental stewardship: building trails, remediating damaged landscapes, prescribing burns, packing out our trash."
substack  LeoShaw  learning  mapping  networking  ideas  sharing 
10 weeks ago
Brooke Jarvis, "The Launch"
"The plan was to start with 300,000 trees, but growers requested 4 million, leading to a lottery for divvying up the first available trees. Within three years, the industry had sunk 13 million of them, plus about half a billion dollars, into the ground."
BrookeJarvis  CaliforniaSunday  WashingtonState  apples  agribusiness  consumerism 
12 weeks ago
"Interview: Kate Zambreno Talks 'Screen Tests' And Pregnancy," NYLON
"For me, having a child and falling in love with a child made me reckon with mortality in a way that I hadn't before, and I think that really changed me. I think that sense of acquiescence is there in the new work and also the recognition of how small my work is. I think that's why it's gotten smaller, because it's not more important to me than life—it may have been before, but now life is more important to me and writing happens in the margins. There's a beauty to that."
KateZambreno  Nylon  interview  motherhood  parenting  writing  creativity 
12 weeks ago
Paul J. Kosmin, "When time became regular and universal, it changed history | Aeon Essays
"For from earliest recorded history right up to the years after Alexander the Great’s conquests in the late 4th century BCE, historical time – the public and annual marking of the passage of years – could be measured only in three ways: by unique events, by annual offices, or by royal lifecycles."

"Dates do two things: they allow things to happen only once, and they insist on the ordering and interrelation of all happenings. Every event must be chained to its place in time before it becomes an available object of historical articulation."

"I suggest that the ubiquitous visibility and bureaucratic institutionalisation of an irreversible, interminable and transcendent time system provoked, as a kind of reaction-formation, fantasies of finitude among those who wished to resist the Seleucid empire. The only way to arrest the open-futurity and endlessness of Seleucid imperial time was to bring time itself to a close."
PaulJKosmin  Aeon  time  history  Seleucid  2019Faves 
june 2019
Jenny Odell, "A Business With No End"
"There was little pattern or theme to what these Amazon shops sold. They had everything from hemorrhoid cream to desk lamps, and there were varying levels of inventory."
JennyOdell  NYT  Amazon  dropshipping  Christianity 
june 2019
Brian Phililps, "Kawhi Leonard Delivers His Message Loud and Clear"
The NBA’s elusive superstar is the ultimate basketball plot twist, laying waste to the predictable order of the playoffs by leading the Raptors to a fascinating matchup against the Warriors in the Finals.

"Kawhi is a misfit, like most of us in this mad and maddening world. When life is easy—when you get the big tax refund you weren’t expecting, when your car arrives just as the rain starts, when the cool kids mysteriously want to be your friend—then maybe you can identify with Steph Curry. When your boss praises your potential, when you feel you have the respect and admiration you know in your heart you have earned, then maybe Giannis is your natural avatar. But when you feel misunderstood, you want someone like Kawhi to show you that it’s possible to win even when you’re odd and out of place. He’s the basketball star for everyone who missed out on an invitation to life’s red carpet. He’s the player for the artist who didn’t get the grant, the photographer who doesn’t get likes on Instagram, the singleton whose crushes don’t swipe right. He’s the player for the parent whose kid didn’t make honor roll and the worker who got out-talked and out-smiled for the promotion. His game is a reminder that the universe’s golden children don’t have a monopoly on brilliance—that you can be outside the circle of prestige and still be great, and maybe, eventually, be vindicated."
BrianPhillips  TheRinger  KawhiLeonard  Raptors  NBA 
may 2019
Andrew O'Hagan, "Diary" (on memorial services)
"Perhaps that is what orders of service are for: to distil the floating essence of a person before we go on without them."
2019Faves  AndrewOHagan  LRB  memorials  writers  death 
may 2019
The Future is Not What it Used to Be
"Rather than just analysing the content of trends, they begin to explore what this culture actually does to its producers, users and consumers. In doing so, what they produce isn’t the blunt tool of a political analysis that directly condemns that relationship between the consumer and the brand: it’s instead a response that acknowledges complicity, turns tools into critiques of themselves, allows itself the nuance of doubt, but also, fatally, opens itself up for recuperation by the targets of its critique."
may 2019
"The Reading Life with Parul Sehgal"
"Use your best material now. Just squander yourself. Enjoy it. I don’t want to read anyone’s tepid writing. For the critic (or any writer, really), your first mandate is get the reader’s attention and then keep it. All your fine thoughts and nuanced interpretations are worthless if no one bothers to get to them. Fundamentally your job is to keep somebody reading. Sentence by sentence. You have to hold them. Sentence by sentence. Demonstrate authority. Books deserve it."
Ssense  ParulSehgal  books  criticism  interview  literature  LiteraryCriticism 
may 2019
"Dwight Garner’s favourite quotations, in conversation with each other"
Yea, for I am an underliner, a destroyer of books, and maybe you are, too. Commonplace books are not so uncommon.
DwightGarner  TheTLS  CommonplaceBooks  quotations  literature 
may 2019
Anne Boyer, "What Cancer Takes Away"
"My problem is that I want to live millions of dollars' worth of life but cannot say why I deserve the extravagance of this existence."

"I tell my daughter that my BRCA genetic test came back negative. I tell her that, without a hormonal cause and without a genetic tendency and without obvious life-style factors, the cancer I had probably just came from exposure to radiation or random carcinogens, that she doesn’t have to worry that she is predisposed or genetically cursed. “You forget,” she answers, “that I still have the curse of living in the world that made you sick.”
AnneBoyer  NewYorker  cancer  memoir  2019Faves 
may 2019
Move Over, San Andreas: There’s an Ominous New Fault in Town | WIRED
"This, I came to understand from my trip with Faulds, is what geologists do best—flitting effortlessly between different timescales, combining fieldwork, philosophy, and math into what Bjornerud calls a “polytemporal” vision of Earth. As I'd seen firsthand at the Warm Springs Fault trench, part of what gives geology its power is that its revelations are so easily accessible. You don't always need lidar to help you peer into the gulf between ancient history and the distant future; sometimes it's right between your feet."
GeoffManaugh  geology  WalkerLine  SanAndreasFault  Wired  California  ClimateChange 
may 2019
n+1 editors, "Friends of the Pod"
"Podcasts are second-order cultural productions, records of reactions, consumption in real time. Most of them expand on existing mass-culture obsessions: sports, TV, gossip, crime. They create more culture by attending to culture, but without ever lapsing into criticism."

"[Podcasts] aren’t pieces of media so much as second jobs or second lives — a way to pursue our hobbies when we have no time to spare, to have smart people talk at us when we have no time to think, to have new books summarized when we have no time to read."
n+1  podcast  op-ed  culture  criticism  2019Faves 
may 2019
Geoff Manaugh, "Rocks, tarantulas and the subtle poetry of a walk along the San Andreas fault"
“A fault is where a new version of the world is taking shape, where everything we know threatens to rearrange itself beneath our feet. A fault is where futures lurk.”
GeoffManaugh  LosAngelesTimes  LosAngeles  geology  faultlines  op-ed 
may 2019
Jace Clayton, "Stream Logic"
"Global streaming media companies present themselves as a mix of utility service and library while actively dismantling any notion of a commons."
2019Faves  Spotify  music  JaceClayton  Artforum  algorithm 
may 2019
Rob Giampietro on the Design Notes podcast
In this episode, Liam speaks with Rob Giampietro, Design Director at the Museum of Modern Art. Giampietro shares his journey from studio designer to design manager, explores the unseen details of a museum experience, and describes the responsibility designers have to create impact.
RobGiampietro  MoMA  design  Google  leadership  management 
may 2019
Brian Dillion on Luigi Ghirri
"Ghirri wrote: “Reality is being transformed into a colossal photograph, and the photomontage already exists: it’s called the real world.” He photographed many postcards, advertisements, colorful posters decaying on brick walls, and studio photographers’ kitschy portraits in their shop windows. Three older tourists stroll past a billboard advertising Sprite with a thirst-quenching image of waterfalls; snow-capped mountains rise in the background, out of their view. So many of Ghirri’s tightly framed pictures consist of this succinct remarking of one thing on top of another. The joyous thing about Ghirri is that his whole critical, conceptual project is fully present in every picture."
BrianDillon  4Columns  LuigiGhirri  photography  JeuDePaume  Paris  ExhibitionReview 
april 2019
Brian Phillips, "The Day Notre-Dame Burned"
"Watching the flames, watching the pictures of the flames, you had thoughts. One of mine was that the image itself, its absolute power and spectacle, had something cathedral-like about it. That it was a kind of anti-cathedral. Notre-Dame was glowing. The fire has generally been described as “engulfing” the building. It’s truer to say that Notre-Dame seemed to be burning from within."
BrianPhillips  TheRinger  NotreDame  fire  Paris  religion  2019Faves 
april 2019
Why Does This Feel So Bad?
"It’s pretty intuitive that truly understanding something requires attention to its context. The way this process happened for me with birds was spatial and temporal; the relationships and processes I observed were things adjacent in space and time. Things like habitat and season helped me make sense of the species I saw, why I was seeing them, what they were doing and why. Surprisingly, it was this experience, and not a study on how Facebook makes us depressed, that helped me put my finger on what bothers me so much about social media. The information I encounter there lacks context, both spatially and temporally."
JennyOdell  TheParisReview  birdwatching  context  SocialMedia  BookExcerpt 
april 2019
In Search of William Gass
"With Gass, expanded are the reach of the senses, the hinterlands of words, the possibilities of the essay form itself; we taste the melt and not the ice cream, learn the various velocities of dying shrouded by the sameness of the word death, permit essays that are rigorously antiexpository. The tactic of a Gassian essay, in a word: combustion."
april 2019
Joel Smith, "A Mind in Line"
"The Labyrinth adds up to something—not a narrative but something authorial, more journal than story. Between its covers lives a mind making itself inhabitable—a mind, moreover, that has been around, a mind that is about things."
JoelSmith  NewYorkReviewofBooks  SaulSteinberg  drawing 
april 2019
Athena, Goddess of Copyediting
"Athena is direct: she never tries to seduce anyone or wheedle to get her way. Her brand of wisdom is a form of common sense, which was something I lacked, a muscle that did not get much exercise in college or graduate school. I was a good worker, though—the only job I ever had that I was truly terrible at was waiting on tables—and by the time I got to The New Yorker there were different kinds of women to observe: a cheerful receptionist heading back to graduate school, proofreaders of all styles—zealous, jealous, quietly brilliant—and wickedly good writers, like Pauline Kael and Janet Malcolm. When I was promoted to the copydesk, my dream job, and it was just me and the words, I had a crisis of confidence. No one thanked you when you did something right, but when you screwed up they had ways of letting you know."
MaryNorris  TheParisReview  NewYorker  BookExcerpt  memoir  editing  copyediting  ClassicalCulture 
april 2019
Andrew O’Hagan, "On Being Late"
"The person who is late and the person who is early have one thing in common: they are equally unlike the person who is just on time. This person is in a category of her own, a punitive Goldilocks, who wants everything just right. She values her time, as they say, and feels the second hand perpetually reproving. Maybe it doesn’t pay to get too wound up about ‘your’ time. Time doesn’t belong to you."
AndrewOHagan  LRB  time  meetings 
march 2019
Fracture and Jumble: The Curatorial Life With Hilton Als
“Als observes art not as the artist’s mechanism for arrival, but as the artist’s occasion for asking, how did we get here? How do we communicate, with art, what’s strange and crowds our insides."
DurgaChewBose  writing  HiltonAls  curating  ssense  JamesBaldwin 
march 2019
Greg Allen, "Color in Landscape"
Gilliam "has always insisted on his freedom to see and think and explore abstraction beyond both the Color Field and the color line, while remaining inextricably grounded in his chosen city."
SamGilliam  ArtInAmerica  GregAllen  ColorFieldPainting  WashingtonDC  color 
march 2019
Human Contact Is Now a Luxury Good
"All of this has led to a curious new reality: Human contact is becoming a luxury good.

As more screens appear in the lives of the poor, screens are disappearing from the lives of the rich. The richer you are, the more you spend to be offscreen."
march 2019
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