Raimundas Malašauskas

People sometimes get irritated if you ask them the same question again, especially if it happens in the same conversation. Yet sometimes they provide different answers immediately, or let’s say two minutes after the first (think of the Oracle in The Matrix, or Bill Clinton during his trial). However, when there are forty years in between two identical questions, there’s a big chance of getting the same answer. This does not a priori mean that nothing has changed or that things have remained the same…
PublisherTulips and Roses2011
Published: March 2011 Design: Joseph Miceli and Lina Ozerkina Published by: Tulips & Roses, Brussels Format: 16 x 24 cm, 32 pages, soft cover, stapled, B&W offset printing Number of copies: 300 Price: 5€
PublisherTulips and Roses2013
Published: May 2013 Cover: Transit (2012), an open file by Gintaras Didžiapetris Designed by: Joseph Miceli & Lina Ozerkina (alfa60 / friends make books) Format: 16 x 24 cm, 42 pages, soft cover, stapled, B&W offset printing Printed by: Petro ofsetas, Vilnius, Lithuania Number of copies: 300 Price: 5€ Editors: Aurime Aleksandraviciute, Gintaras Didžiapetris, Jonas Žakaitis Copy editor: Josephine Baker-Heaslip Translations: Jurij Dobriakov Editorial assistance: Ruta Juneviciute, Viktorija Rybakova publications@tulipsandroses.lt CONTRIBUTORS TO THIS ISSUE: Gintaras Didžiapetris is an artist based in Vilnius, Lithuania. Ron Eglash is a cyberneticist and ethno-mathematician based in New York, US. Chris Fitzpatrick is a curator and director of Objectif Exhibitions, Antwerp, Belgium. Antanas Gerlikas is an artist based in Vilnius, Lithuania. Francis ...
To intend is to have a conception of the future. To direct and extend attention to a moment that is yet to arrive. To construct a contingent model of the future, while negotiating and adjusting it at any given moment against countless uncertainties, thus providing the greatest possible chance of this future’s arrival. To reflect upon an action and determine its intention is then to trace the arc of this willed movement—looking back, culling through layers of events, interactions, and gestures, all of which make up the texture of the present. Intention could then be understood as a method of plotting ...

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