Sunday, April 20, 2014

Get Social

December 6, 2012Print This Post         

Hip, Hip, Hurrah!, Peder Severin Krøyer, 1888

Why not join our engaged audience by participating in our cross-platform social media strategy?

Like our page on Facebook, Inc.’s Facebook where over 23,366 already do so and approximately 2,395 people are apparently talking about it.

 Follow us on Twitter and join 12,700+ others. We may even follow you back.

Only 142 are part of our Google Plus family, we’d certainly welcome more members.

If you’re partial to quotes and pictures, then make sure you follow our Tumblr.

If you’re partial to pictures, then make sure you pin our Pinterest.

Cover image from Stadia, Julie Mehretu, 2004

Editor's Picks

Inherent Vice’s Two Directions

Albert Rolls

The jokes certainly strike one as sophomoric and the latter one as clichéd, further below Pynchon’s intelligence than one would like to think he would stoop, at least in print. Discounting them and moving on, or throwing the book across the room as Parker half implies we should do, however, would be to lose sight of “that high magic to low puns”.

Read More

Auden, Larkin and Love

Ron Rosenbaum

I was prompted to revisit these ancient questions anew by a long footnote about a single line in the new Complete Poems edition of Philip Larkin’s poetry. The footnote refers to “An Arundel Tomb” contains a provocative remark about that the poem’s celebrated, controversial, closing line, the one about the true nature of immortality: “What will survive of us is love.”

Read More

Plato, Our Comrade?

Daniel Tutt

Not surprisingly, there have already been critics of Badiou’s translation. The first is that his translation breaks the formal rules of translation to such a degree that the original meaning of the text has lost its significance. But this critique is inadequate at face value because Badiou’s hyper-translation is forthright in its intention of taking Plato’s concepts and modifying them into his own lexicon.

Read More
Copyright ©