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Sheikh, Shela (2017)
Publisher: the Office of Publications at the Columbia University Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation
Languages: English
Types: Part of book or chapter of book
Subjects:
Review essay of Elizabeth A. Povinelli, Geontologies: A Requiem to Late Liberalism (Duke University Press, 2016)
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    • Late Liberalism (Durham: Duke University Press, 2011). See also Lauren Berlant and
    • Conversation,” e-flux journal 58 (October 2014), link. ↩ 4. Rob Nixon, Slow Violence and the Environmentalism of the Poor (Cambridge, MA;
    • London: Harvard University Press, 2011). ↩ 5. See, for instance, Rosi Braidotti, “Don't Agonize: Organize!” e-flux, November 14,
    • 2016, link. ↩ 6. Rob Nixon, “Environmentalism and Postcolonialism” in Postcolonial Studies and
    • Beyond, ed. Ania Loomba et al (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2005), 233-251;
    • Literatures of the Environment (New York; Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011);
    • Environmental Humanities: Postcolonial Approaches (London: Routledge, 2015);
    • Contemporary Indian Novel in English (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010);
    • 2015), 185-201; TJ Demos, Decolonizing Nature: Contemporary Art and the Politics
    • of Ecology (Berlin: Sternberg, 2016). ↩ 7. Regarding this “disposability” and “sacrificeability,” in each case interpreted through
    • Verso, 2010); Naomi Klein, “Let Them Drown: The Violence of Othering in a Warming
    • World,” London Review of Books, vol. 38, no. 11 (June 2, 2016), link. ↩ 8. Elizabeth A. Povinelli, The Cunning of Recognition: Indigenous Alterities and the
    • Making of Australian Multiculturalism (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2002);
    • Recognition (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2014). ↩ 9. On this last point, see especially the “Ecologies” section of Forensic Architecture, ed.,
    • Forensis: The Architecture of Public Truth (Berlin: Sternberg Press, 2014). ↩ 10. See, for instance, Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing, The Mushroom at the End of the World: On
    • 2015); Zoe Todd, “An Indigenous Feminist's take on the Ontological Turn: 'ontology' is
    • just another word for colonialism,” October 24, 2014, link; Zoe Todd, “Indigenizing the
    • Open Humanities Press, 2015), 341-354; Gene Ray, “Writing the Ecocide-Genocide
    • Knot: Indigenous Knowledge and Critical Theory in the Endgame,” South, issue 8
    • (documenta 14 #3), link; and Kristina Lyons, “Decentering 'the human' at the
    • interfaces of anthropology and science studies?” Savage Minds, December 12, 2016,
    • link. ↩ 11. William E. Connolly, Facing the Planetary: Entangled Humanism and the Politics of
    • Swarming (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2017), 12. ↩ 12. Connolly, Facing the Planetary, 12. ↩ 13. Kathryn Yusoff, “Geologic Life: Prehistory, Climate, Futures in the Anthropocene,”
    • Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, vol. 31, issue 5 (2013): 779-795.
    • 783, n. 4. ↩ 14. Regarding radical ecological movements in the United States, see Povinelli, Economies
    • of Abandonment. ↩ 15. Elizabeth A. Povinelli, Geontologies: A Requiem to Late Liberalism (Durham, NC: Duke
    • University Press, 2016). Page numbers are henceforth noted in brackets in the main
    • text. ↩ 16. The earlier presentations of this work include Povinelli's keynote presentation,
    • Kulturen der Welt, January 2013, link. See also Elizabeth A. Povinelli, Labor's Lot: The
    • Press, 1994); Povinelli, Empire of Love: Toward a Theory of Intimacy, Genealogy, and
    • Carnality (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006); Povinelli, Economies of
    • Abandonment. ↩ 17. For Povinelli's attempt to diagram or make visible “what late liberalism 'is' and what it
    • means to 'do,'” see the variations on the “symphony” of late liberalism in Chapter 7
    • (170-171). ↩ 18. Povinelli, Economies of Abandonment, 103. ↩ 19. For an analysis of the United States as a settler nation, see Povinelli, Economies of
    • Abandonment. ↩ 20. The primary media expression of the Karrabing is a film collective and three major film
    • projects, but Chapter 6 of Geontologies also discusses the collective's original media
    • project, a GPS/GIS-based augmented reality project (23). Karrabing, in Emiyengal,
    • about the tide reaching Karrabing. All kinds of potentialities spring forward” (24). See
    • link. ↩ 21. See Todd, “Indigenizing the Anthropocene,” 244. ↩ 22. See Achille Mbembe, “Necropolitics,” Public Culture, vol. 15, no. 1 (2003): 11-40. ↩ 23. Although, regarding this latter, Povinelli cautions against the typologizing (and hence
    • experience through self-reflexive reason” (27). It is precisely alongside this rejection of
    • analytics of existence of Indigenous lifeworlds takes place (27). ↩ 24. See Walter Mignolo, The Darker Side of Western Modernity: Global Futures,
    • Decolonial Options (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2011). ↩ 25. “The Symphony of Late Liberalism in Palestine: A Conversation between Raja Khalidi,
    • Elizabeth A. Povinelli, and Vivian Ziherl,” December 15, 2016, link. ↩ 26. Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, “Can the Subaltern Speak?” in Marxism and the
    • University of Illinois Press, 1988), 271-313. ↩ 27. See Astrida Neimanis, “No Representation without Colonisation? (Or, Nature
    • Represents Itself),” Somatechnics, vol. 5, no. 2 (2015): 135-153. ↩ 28. Neimanis, “No Representation without Colonisation?” 136. See Kim TallBear,
    • Journal of Research Practice, vol. 10, no. 2 (2014), cited in Demos, Decolonizing
    • Nature, 24. See also Linda Alcoff, “The Problem of Speaking for Others,” Cultural
    • Critique, no. 20 (Winter 1991-92): 5-32. ↩ 29. Zoe Todd, “Indigenizing the Anthropocene,” 243. ↩ 30. See also Povinelli, The Cunning of Recognition. ↩ 31. See Elizabeth A. Povinelli, “Radical Worlds: The Anthropology of Incommensurability
    • and Inconceivability,” Annual Review of Anthropology, vol. 30 (2001): 319-334. ↩ 32. Ironically, the first time members were able to travel was to participate in the 2016
    • including Povinelli, visited Bethlehem and Ramallah. ↩ 33. In lieu-or in advance-of in-situ screenings, art/politics platforms such as e-flux have
    • “Holding Up the World, Part I,” e-flux journal #58 (October 2014), which features an
    • of “quasi-events,” link. ↩ 34. I lift this formulation from a discussion of various forms of queerness in Kim Turct
    • #53 (March 2014), link. ↩ 35. See Ann Laura Stoler, ed., Imperial Debris: On Ruins and Ruination (Durham, NC:
    • Duke University Press, 2013). ↩
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