Critical Theory. In a few experimental European groups stemming from the radical tradition of dadaism and surrealism, but seeking to avoid the cooption to which those movements succumbed, came together to form the Situationist International. The name came from their aim of liberating everyday life through the creation of open-ended, participatory "situations" as opposed to fixed works of art — an aim which naturally ran up against the whole range of material and mental obstacles produced by the present social order. Seeking a more extreme social revolution than was dreamed of by most leftists, they developed an incisive critique of the global spectacle-commodity system and of its "Communist" and bureaucratic leftist pseudo-opposition, and their new methods of agitation helped trigger the May revolt in France. Since then — although the SI itself was dissolved in — situationist theories and tactics have continued to inspire radical currents all over the world. The Situationist International Anthology, generally recognized as the most comprehensive and accurately translated collection of situationist writings in English, presents a rich variety of articles from its French journal and in a variety of leaflets, pamphlets, filmscripts, leaflets, graffiti and internal documents, ranging from early experiments in "psychogeography" and cultural subversion to lucid analyses of the Watts riot, the Vietnam War, the Prague Spring, the Chinese Cultural Revolution and other crises and upheavals of the sixties.
|Published (Last):||11 January 2015|
|PDF File Size:||19.26 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||8.42 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Email Dr. Kenneth E. Knabb Kenneth Edwin Knabb passed away October 5, , at the age of 99, at his home in Springfield, surrounded by his beloved wife and family. He was born December 22, , to Dr. Arthur D. Louis University, where he received his medical degree. He moved to Milwaukee County General Hospital for his internship, where he met his future wife, Lenore Sheffield, who was working there as a physical therapist.
Ken and Lenore recently celebrated their 73rd wedding anniversary. Following his internship, Dr. After the war he returned to Springfield, where he practiced family medicine with his father, and later by himself, for over fifty years. He was a devoted member of Central Christian Church his entire life and served there as deacon and elder.
After retiring from private medical practice, Dr. Knabb worked several years for Social Security disability determination, and also volunteered at the Kitchen Medical Clinic. His interests included golf, bridge, traveling with old friends, and raising cattle. He and Lenore also belonged to several dance clubs. He loved spending time with his family and was always a very kind and thoughtful human being. Those preceding him in death were his parents, Dr. Knabb, and his siblings, A.
Harlow Knabb, Terence D. Knabb is survived by his wife Lenore; their three children, Kenneth S. Knabb of Berkeley, California, and Kathleen J. Knabb Don Denton and Ellen K. Grier Bill of Springfield; four grandchildren, Marisa L.
Dewey Dennis , Nathaniel T. Hopkins Renee , Abigail E. Sylvester Adam , and David K. Washington at Division, followed by a reception. Online condolences may be left at gormanscharpf.
Published in the News-Leader on Oct.
Similar authors to follow
Street Art Situationist The Situationist International SI was an internationalist European revolutionary group founded in , and which reached its peak of influence in the general strike of May in France. The Situationist movement is of particular interest when examining visual propaganda, as it was one of their primary activities and its creation weaved into the very fabric of their movement. Their philosophy was rooted in both politics and art, a hybrid of Marxism and the 20th century avaunt-garde. They were primarily concerned with the Marxist concepts of commodification, reification and alienation. Guy Debord, a key figure of S. The spectacle is not the domination of the world by images or any other form of mind-control but the domination of a social interaction mediated by images.
Ken Knabb Quotes