Evoking textures from likes of Inland Empire and The Battlefield Where the Moon Says I Love You, Marty Cain’s Kids of the Black Hole traces a between dreamscape and wasteland. Paul Cunningham reviews.
Aase Berg in conversation with Paul Cunninghan upon the release of her latest book, Hackers, translated from the Swedish by Johannes Göransson.
Paul Cunningham spoke with filmmaker Dominic Rodriquez about his debut documentary, Fursonas, which provides a complex, controversial inside look at the personal lives of furries in search of what being a furry really means.
Don Mee Choi’s Hardly War collages photographs, equations, and verbal shrapnel tracing the ghostly damage broken open in wartime Korea and Vietnam. Paul Cunningham reviews.
Dawn Lundy Martin’s assemblage of bodies, debris, and mechanisms of control might be one of the most important (and most overlooked) books of last year. Paul Cunningham reviews.
Paul Cunningham and Purdey Lord Kreiden Thomas Taren got together over email to discuss new endeavors, theories of translation, tree-logic, decadence, kid-scoundrels, glitch-worlds, waste places, and the current state of poetry.
How can any artist escape the representative nature of an image without simultaneously utilizing images or representations? Paul Cunningham considers the question via a deep look at cocaine, Andy Warhol, and Marilyn Monroe in the work of Brazilian artist Hélio Oiticica.
Dogs, magic, and online dating come out via Paul Cunningham in conversation with Sara Woods over her new book, Sara, or the Existence of Fire.