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by Philip Monk,Michael Maranda,Fiona Tan

Author: Philip Monk,Michael Maranda,Fiona Tan
Subcategory: Other Media
Language: English
Publisher: Art Gallery of York University; First Edition edition (July 1, 2008)
Pages: 232 pages
Category: Photo and Art
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: docx lit mobi doc

Publisher's Description

Publisher's Description. Exceptionally well designed, engaging and mysterious, Disassembling the Archive is a quasi-fictional correspondence with the Amsterdam-based, Indonesia-born artist Fiona Tan. It departs from interpretations of postcolonial identity issues in Tan's work to trace the implications of the archival housing of photographs and moving images. By way of a detour through Siegfried Kracrauer's writing on photography and Jacques Derrida's writing on the Freudian impression, we witness-right before our eyes-the disintegrative and destructive.

Items related to Fiona Tan: Disassembling the Archive. Philip Monk Fiona Tan: Disassembling the Archive. ISBN 13: 9780921972457. Fiona Tan: Disassembling the Archive. Published by Art Gallery of York University (2008). ISBN 10: 0921972458 ISBN 13: 9780921972457.

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Disassembling the Archive is a quasi-fictional correspondence with the artist Fiona Tan. It departs from interpretations of postcolonial identity issues in her work to trace the implications of the archival housing of photographs and moving images. By way of a detour through Siegfried Kracrauer’s writing on photography and Jacques Derrida’s writing on the Freudian impression, we witness-right before our eyes-the disintegrative and destructive effect of photography on the archive.

View the profiles of people named Fiona Miranda.

Exceptionally well designed, engaging and mysterious, Disassembling the Archive is a quasi-fictional correspondence with the Amsterdam-based, Indonesia-born artist Fiona Tan. By way of a detour through Siegfried Kracrauer's writing on photography and Jacques Derrida's writing on the Freudian impression, we witness-right before our eyes-the disintegrative and destructive effect of photography on the.

Disassembling the Archive: Fiona Tan (2007). It excludes my work as a curator, with the exception of books and catalogues produced thereby. and while I have been lying here perfectly still: The Saskia Olde Wolbers Files (2009). Project for a new american century (2009). Even being a director of an art gallery I saw as a writer’s project.

People named Fiona Tan Mei Ling.

Her work is known for its skillful craftsmanship and emotional intensity, which often explores the themes of identity, memory, and history. Tan currently lives and works in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. Fiona Tan was born in 1966 in Pekanbaru, Indonesia, to an Indonesian Chinese father and Australian mother. Tan spent her early childhood in Melbourne, Australia.

See the catalogue Fiona Tan Mirror Maker (Linz: Oberosterreichische Landesmuseen; and Heidelberg: Kehrer . For a discussion of The Change/ing in relation to the archive, see Philip Monk, Disassembling the Archive: Fiona Tan (Toronto: Art Gallery of York University, 2007).

See the catalogue Fiona Tan Mirror Maker (Linz: Oberosterreichische Landesmuseen; and Heidelberg: Kehrer Verlag, 2006). Primo Levi, The Mirror Maker, trans. Raymond Rosenthal (London. Abacus, 1997), 55-60. Fiona tan. Published in conjunction with the exhibition Fiona Tan: Rise and Fall organized by the Vancouver Art Gallery, Vancouver.

Exceptionally well designed, engaging and mysterious, Disassembling the Archive is a quasi-fictional correspondence with the Amsterdam-based, Indonesia-born artist Fiona Tan. It departs from interpretations of postcolonial identity issues in Tan's work to trace the implications of the archival housing of photographs and moving images. By way of a detour through Siegfried Kracrauer's writing on photography and Jacques Derrida's writing on the Freudian impression, we witness--right before our eyes--the disintegrative and destructive effect of photography on the archive. This volume is printed on several papers and features full bleed video stills, mesmerizing archival portraits of young Asian girls in identical uniforms and a long text in the form of philosophical letters "from" Philip Monk--who curated the 2006 exhibition at Toronto's Art Gallery of York University on which this volume is based.