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Between Matter and Method
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Table of Contents

Acknowledgements This is an Introduction (Natasha Myers, York University, Canada) List of Illustrations List of Contributors Formless Matters, a User's Guide (Gretchen Bakke, MCGill University, Canada and Marina Peterson, University of Texas, USA) 1. 'Labyrinth of Linkages' - Cinema, Anthropology, and the Essayistic Impulse (Rachel Thompson, Harvard University, USA)2. Mattering Compositions (Kathleen Stewart, University of Texas, USA)3. On Misanthropology (punk, art, species-hate), (Shane Greene, Indiana University, USA)4. Notes Toward Critical Ethnographic Scores: Anthropology and Improvisation Training in a Breached World (Joe Dumit, University of California, USA)5. Becoming Sensor in Sentient Worlds: A More-than-natural History of a Black Oak Savannah (Natasha Myers, York University, Canada)6. Art, Design, and Ethical Forms of Ethnographic Intervention (Keith Murphy, University of California, USA) 7. The Recursivity of the Gift in Art and Anthropology (Roger Sansi, Goldsmiths, University of London, UK and Universitat de Barcelona, Spain)Interlude: Another World in This World8. A report from the archives of the Monument to Eternal Return: Comgar (Craig Campbell, University of Texas, USA) 9. Wind Matters (Marina Peterson, Ohio University, USA)10. The Comparative Method: A Novella (Gretchen Bakke, MCGill University, Canada)11. Audible Observatories: Notes on Performances (Lina Dib, Rice University, USA and Concordia University, Canada)This is an Index (Shane Greene, Indiana University, USA)12. Blubberbomb (Stuart McLean, University of Minnesota, USA)This is a Title (Gretchen Bakke, MCGill University, Canada and Marina Peterson, University of Texas, USA)Bibliography

Promotional Information

Re-orientates the study of art and anthropology by showing how artistic practice can influence both research and writing in anthropology.

About the Author

Gretchen Bakke, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, McGill University, Canada Marina Peterson, Associate Professor of Performance Studies, School of Interdisciplinary Arts, Ohio University, USA

Reviews

"This volume of exuberant essays is infused with the demonstration of the close alignment of creative practices with modes of anthropological writing. Here a thematic emphasis on doing or making has produced an array of essay experiments representing among the most imaginative and grounded anthropologists working today. - George E. Marcus, University of California, Irvine, USA

Take a walk. Be sure to bring along this excellent book. Let its ideas and tones wash over what you see and hear. Things may begin to show their seams, revealing stitchwork to trace, new knots to make, the threads of little worlds to come. - Anand Pandian, Johns Hopkins University, USA

This weird and wonderful book will make you think differently about art, about anthropology, and about their unexpected intersections and collusions. If what we are doing becomes material, the authors of this work-in-common seem to be saying, we are also making art. Thisis the sort of book you might press into someone else's hands. It's a book that asks after, gestures towards and teaches you how to sense, the "muted registers of being and becoming" that are hidden in plain sight. - Lisa Stevenson, McGill University, Canada"

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