All things have borders that make them what they are. Some borders are spatial, like the edge of a painting, and some are chronological, like the end of a play. In this issue, Vivian Ziherl and Maria Iñigo Clavo both attempt to translate modernity from a historical, chronological teleology into a spatial geography. Ziherl does this by drawing our attention to the persistence, within contemporary space, of that supposedly historical borderline, the frontier, while Clavo provides a taxonomy of the various prefixes, like post-, pre-, and anti-, that have been appended to the “modern” in order to conceal its violent distribution in space within a false sequence of time…

Editorial
Editors

Toward an Ontology of Style
Giorgio Agamben

Our Common Critical Condition
Claire Fontaine

On the Frontier, Again
Vivian Ziherl

Queer Universal
Rebekah Sheldon

The Silence of the Lens
David Claerbout

Blu’s Iconoclasm and the End of the Dada Century
Franco Berardi Bifo and Marco Magagnoli

Freeportism as Style and Ideology: Post-Internet and Speculative Realism, Part II
Stefan Heidenreich

Modernity vs. Epistemodiversity
María Iñigo Clavo

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