Greum Maol Stevenson

books

Plays 2 by Sam Shepard

Towards a New Manifesto by Theodor Adorno & Max Horkheimer

The Tragedy of the Worker by the Salvage Collective

The Zen Canon by Steven Heine & Dale S. Wright

The End of Summer by Harumi Setouchi (reread)

What Starts Here Stops Here by babs nicgriogair & Annabel Wright

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A Rising Man by Abir Mukherjee

Returning to Reims by Didier Eribon

Sundance: The Robert Sundance Story by Robert Sundance with Marc & Marnie Gaede

Manuel de Civilite Biohardcore by Antoine Boute, Stephane de Groef and Adrien Herda

The Beggar’s Garden by Michael Christie

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A Nest of Nightmares and The Dead Hours of Night by Lisa Tuttle

The Book of Reykjavik by various authors

The Politics of Friendship by Jacques Derrida

The Wandering Border by Jaan Kaplinski (reread)

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The Social Photo by Nathan Jurgenson

Luckenbooth by Jenni Fagan

Finding Them Gone: Visiting China’s Poets of the Past by Bill Porter aka Red Pine (reread)

Sarah Jane by James Sallis (reread)

The Guru Principle by Shenpen Hookham

Read My Desire: Lacan Against the Historicists by Joan Copjec

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Discourses by Niccolo Machiavelli

The Poetics of Space by Gaston Bachelard

Minima Moralia by Theodor Adorno

Riot. Strike. Riot. by Joshua Clover

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Nonfiction is defined by what it is not, rather than what it is. Fiction is not called “nonfact.” Is this because we regard fiction as the essence, or ideal, of literature? Does it resonate more with us because we innately understand it as more “real” than “true stories”?

#books #stories #nonfiction #fiction #literature

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Beyond the Ruins: The Fight Against Environmental Breakdown by various

Fictitious Capital: How Finance Is Appropriating Our Future by Cedric Durand

Breasts and Eggs by Kawakami Mieko (reread)

Fragrant Palm Leaves by Thich Nhat Hanh (reread)

Things We Say in the Dark by Kirsty Logan

Stonehouse’s Poems for Zen Monks translated by Red Pine (reread)

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The Life and Zen Haiku Poetry of Santoka Taneda by Sumita Oyama, translated by William Scott Wilson

passing through by Tom Leonard

The View from the Train by Patrick Keiller (reread)

General Intellects by McKenzie Wark

Comradely Greetings: The Prison Letters of Nadya and Slavoj by Nadezhda Tolokonnikova and Slavoj Zizek (reread)

The Clouds Should Know Me By Now: Buddhist Poet Monks of China (reread)

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Killer Verse: Poems of Murder and Mayhem, edited by Harold Schecter and Kurt Brown

Nitro Mountain by Lee Clay Johnson

Ecrits by Jacques Lacan

Savage Messiah by Laura Oldfield Ford (reread)

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If Lacan is correct that the I which speaks and the I which is spoken of are not the same — and “I” think he is — then writing in the first person is the same as writing in the third. Or, put another way, writing in the third person is a mask worn to hide that it comes from the first.

#jacqueslacan #writing #books #narrativevoice

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