Index of Titles Filed Under 'Quarantine'

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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Indigenous Island Time Writer, musician and visual artist Coco Solid is Jessica Hansell, a Māori/Sāmoan/German artist from Auckland. Hansell started out making her own zines/comics and musically came up through underground punk and rap. She went on to form groups Parallel Dance Ensemble (Permanent Vacation, Germany), Badd Energy (Flying Nun, NZ) and 9-member rap collective Fanau Spa. Hansell also runs projects like Kuini Qontrol (an online hub for podcasts, music and club nights) and Equalise My Vocals (amplifying creative women, LGBTQI and decolonising voices in the Pacific). Hansell is the first woman to direct and write an adult cartoon in New ...
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Three Decolonial Moments of Guadeloupean History Joao Gabriel is a Guadeloupean writer, panafricanist and phd student in history. He is author of Le Blog de Joao that addresses issues regarding colonialism and the African diaspora, especially in the Caribbean. He is currently working on the history of prison in relation to the French abolition of slavery in the 19th century. He is the author of two texts in The Funambulist.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Power, Knowledge, and Being on the African Continent Joy Mboya is the Executive Director of The GoDown Arts Centre, a leading non-profit multidisciplinary arts facility in Nairobi, Kenya. As a trained architect, performer and cultural activist, Joy has led The GoDown Arts Centre’s development as a site for artistic experimentation, cross-sector partnerships and creative collaboration. In addition, she has led various ambitious cultural programs in Kenya, among others, the annual Nairobi-wide festival Nai Ni Who that connects culture and city. Joy’s strong dedication to the development of the creative economy in Kenya has been widely recognized and awarded for her outstanding ...
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Lakota Economy of Giving Kite aka Suzanne Kite is an Oglala Lakota performance artist, visual artist, composer, and a PhD candidate at Concordia University. She is currently a Research Assistant for the Initiative for Indigenous Futures and her research is concerned with contemporary Lakota philosophies through research-creation, computational media, and performance practice.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Decolonial and Accompanying Practices in Hawai’i Laurel Mei-Singh is assistant Professor of Ethnic Studies at the University of Hawai’i Mānoa. She is developing a book on military fences and grassroots struggles for land and livelihood in Wai‘anae, a rural and heavily militarized region of the island of O’ahu in Hawai’i. She is the author of “The Year of the Shark: Recognizing Those Who Reterritorialize Hawai’i,” in The Funambulist 13 Queers, Feminists, and Interiors (September-October 2017).
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Volume 04_Legal Theory includes: Architecture and the Law: An Epistolary Exchange With Dr. Lucy Finchett-Maddock — Remus Has to Die — Trapped in the Border’s Thickness — Absurdity and Greatness of the Law: The Siege of the Ecuadorian Embassy in London — The Space Beyond the Walls: Defensive “A-legal” Sanctuaries — The Reasons for Disobeying a Law — Political Geography of the Gaza Strip: A Territory of Experiments for the State of Israel — Palestine: What Does the International Legislation Say? — In Praise of the Essence of the American Second Amendment: The Importance of Self-Contradiction in a System — ...
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Priority to Indigenous Pleasures Léuli Eshrāghi, Sāmoan is an artist, a curator and a researcher, who intervenes in display territories to centre Indigenous presence and power, sensual and spoken languages, and ceremonial-political practices. Through performance, moving image, writing and installation, ia engages with Indigenous possibility as haunted by ongoing militourist and missionary violences that erase faʻafafine-faʻatama from kinship structures. Ia contributes to growing international critical practice across the Great Ocean and North America through residencies, exhibitions, publications, teaching and rights advocacy.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Imagining New Worlds with the Zapatistas Linda Quiquivix is a geographer and seed saver based in California. She places her university training at the service of under-resourced communities in the US, Mexico, and Palestine who seek clean water, land, and tools to build and strengthen their collective autonomies.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Poetic Fictions from Brazil Mariana de Matos is a visual artist and poet. Mineira, of the ‘Vale do Rio Doce’, its land was the home of the botocudo indians that resisted by decades to the dominion of the colonizer. Currently resides in São Paulo, the locomotive of fiction in the southeast. She graduated in Visual Arts at the Guignard School (UEMG) without having black teachers and researches the contribution of black poetry to decoloniality, in the master’s degree in Literary Theory (UFPE) where there are still no black teachers. Exercises the tension between the official version of the story and polyphonic ...
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
Navajo Decolonial Grief & Rage for Loreal Tsingine Melanie K. Yazzie (Diné) is an Assistant Professor of Native American Studies and American Studies at the University of New Mexico. She is also the 2019-2020 Cultural Desk for The Red Nation, a grassroots organization committed to the liberation of Indigenous people from colonialism and capitalism. She is also the guest editor (along with Nick Estes) of The Funambulist 20 (November-December 2019) Settler Colonialism in Turtle Island.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
The Nubian House Won’t Die Silently Menna Agha is an Egyptian Nubian Architect and researcher, and a visiting spatial justice fellow at the University of Oregon. She is a third generation displaced Faddicha Nubian, Her research interests include the questions of gender, space, territory, and displacement.
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PublisherThe Funambulist2020
An Island Giving Birth to Islands Minia Biabiany is a visual artist based in Mexico city and Guadeloupe. Her work proceeds from an investigation on the perception of space to the paradigms of weaving and opacity in storytelling and language. In her practice she deconstructs narratives linked with colonial presence and heritages in the Guadeloupean territory. She initiated the artistic and pedagogical collective project Semillero Caribe in 2016 and continues today with the ongoing project Doukou, to explore pedagogical decolonial practices with the body and from concepts of Caribbean authors.

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