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dust_and_shadow:fieldnotes_2 [2019-09-10 08:51]
maja
dust_and_shadow:fieldnotes_2 [2019-09-10 08:55] (current)
maja
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 <​cite>​Anna Tsing, The Mushroom at the End of the World</​cite></​blockquote>​ <​cite>​Anna Tsing, The Mushroom at the End of the World</​cite></​blockquote>​
  
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 <​blockquote>​I am not interested in reconciliation or restoration,​ but I am deeply committed to the more modest possibilities of partial [multispecies] recuperation and getting on together. Call that staying with the trouble, (...) with less denial and more experimental justice. <​blockquote>​I am not interested in reconciliation or restoration,​ but I am deeply committed to the more modest possibilities of partial [multispecies] recuperation and getting on together. Call that staying with the trouble, (...) with less denial and more experimental justice.
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 <​blockquote>​… machines themselves – rather than destroying aura or hastening the disenchantment of the world – were granted an uncanny power to animate the inanimate, to emancipate and spiritualise “vibrant matter.” The powers of technology triggered aspirations toward an intersubjectivity that would embrace more than just humans; they lent support to the view that all elements of the world would participate in a single, living, intelligent,​ and perhaps divine substance. (...) Rethinking technology meant rethinking the basis of the social bond and the order of the universe and, potentially,​ living very different lives. Updated to the present, mechanical romanticism suggests that even if solutions must be small and local, they require a conceptual and aesthetic frame that is deep and wide." ​ <​blockquote>​… machines themselves – rather than destroying aura or hastening the disenchantment of the world – were granted an uncanny power to animate the inanimate, to emancipate and spiritualise “vibrant matter.” The powers of technology triggered aspirations toward an intersubjectivity that would embrace more than just humans; they lent support to the view that all elements of the world would participate in a single, living, intelligent,​ and perhaps divine substance. (...) Rethinking technology meant rethinking the basis of the social bond and the order of the universe and, potentially,​ living very different lives. Updated to the present, mechanical romanticism suggests that even if solutions must be small and local, they require a conceptual and aesthetic frame that is deep and wide." ​
 <​cite>​John Tresch, Romantic Machine</​cite></​blockquote>​ <​cite>​John Tresch, Romantic Machine</​cite></​blockquote>​
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