Reading for 3/31

Next week we’ll be discussing some of our friend Bellamy’s book Corrosive Consciousness. We’re reading the Intro and Chapter 1. Thanks to Jason for the PDFs!

Reading for 3/24

Next week, we’re going to take a look at anthropologist Eduardo Viveiros de Castro and his use of Amerindian perspectivism to move outside the relativist, realist ontology that pervades anthropology. Sounds FUN doesn’t it??

Our reading is “The Relative Native”, the first essay in the volume below of the same name, but I’ve also attached a pdf of what seems to be VdC’s most well-known text, Cannibal Metaphysics, for those who are interested.

Cannibal Metaphysics

The Relative Native

UPDATE: Link for The Relative Native has been fixed. Sorry about that!

Reading for 3/17

Next week’s reading is a short one, apropos the late post, and comes from Peter Harrison, aka one half of the duo Monsieur Dupont, authors of Nihilist Communism, where he writes under the name Le Garçon Dupont. He also published The Freedom of Things: An Ethnology of Control.

Reading for 3/10

Next week we’ll finish up Jason’s essay on critical self-theory (found here). Officially we will discuss from the section “Ideological critiques of ideology: Recuperation through critical ideologies” until the end of the piece, including the final section titled “A brief history of theory”. Unofficially however, we’ll consider the essay in its entirety, since some folks couldn’t make it tonight and the website was down for some of the last day or so. As always, just read what you’re able and we’ll see where the conversation wanders!

Two other items: first, since the website was down and we’ve been unsure about the future of our current hosting setup of late, I made a backup page to be used in the event the current site goes down again; found at Nothing is on there yet since for the moment the regular site looks to be back up, but if it ever goes down and you’re looking for the reading, check the surrogate page.

Lastly, this coming Sunday (3/8) is the first meeting of Ken Knabb’s new group discussing Baudelaire’s Flowers of Evil. We’ll be meeting at the University Press bookstore, 2430 Bancroft in Berkeley, from 4:30-7:00pm. The group is open to anyone and you need not know French to take part. Here are some links to the complete text, both in English, and the original French. It’s free to attend but Ken mentions that donations to benefit UPB, who are providing space and refreshments to us gratis, would be greatly appreciated. If you’ve never met Ken, I still encourage you to come out for this series of discussions, as several of us from the study group will be in attendance, and bc Baudelaire is most fucking excellent.

Until next time, creative nothings!

Reading for 3/3

Next week Jason McQuinn will be stopping by to discuss his essay “Critical Self-Theory” with us. We’re going to read the full version that appeared in Modern Slavery, but since it’s a bit long for one week—esp given the late post—let’s just read to the top of pg. 24 (stopping at “Ideological critiques of ideology: Recuperation through critical ideologies”). That’s around twenty pages for this week; we’ll decide whether to read the rest on Tuesday.

Reading for 2/25

Thanks to everyone who came out tonight to remember Aragorn, it was beautiful.

Next week we’ll discuss a new translation a being called Sewer Owl did for the next issue of AJODA, which I’ve been wanting to ask someone to translate for quite a while. It‘s an essay on Stirner by Spanish individualist anarchist Miguel Giménez Igualada. From what I can tell, this essay has become fairly well-known amongst hispanophone individualists (it was written in 1968) but far as I can tell, this is the first time it’s been translated into English. Read it here.

Reading for 2/18

Our planned reading for next week has been postponed due to the tragic passing of our friend and accomplice, Aragorn. On Tuesday we will gather to share memories of our time with him and read some of his writings. If you have a favorite piece of A’s or a bit of writing that you feel captures his indomitable spirit, please bring it to share. Otherwise, here’s a favorite from Black Seed a few years back — “Nihilist Animism”. Walk expropriating and igniting into the unknown, friend — as ever.

…Love has but one true measure, and that is death. At the end of true love is death, and only the love that ends in death is love. — Kundera

Reading for 2/11

So first off, we decided not to attend the D&G reading group happening next Tuesday, and will meet at The Long Haul at 7, as per usual. If anyone feels like going and bringing us a reportback in two weeks, maybe we’ll consider the idea again next month.

In case you’re new to the study group, or just haven’t attended in a while, just a reminder that we’re now meeting every Tuesday from 7-9, NOT 8-10 as we used to. Apologies that we didn’t fix the website to reflect this sooner!

Ok! Next week’s reading is from David Graeber’s The Utopia of Rules. We’re doing chapter two, “Of Flying Cars and the Declining Rate of Profit”, which begins on pg. 62 of the pdf linked HERE.

And welcome to our two new participants!

Reading for 2/4

Alfredo M. Bonanno‘s The Young in Post Industrial Society is next week’s reading! Looks pretty rad!

In two weeks, 2/11, we’re considering attending the monthly meeting of a reading group studying Deleuze and Guattari’s A Thousand Plateaus that Tuesday night from 6:30-8:30 at Pro Arts Gallery in downtown Oakland. We haven’t fully decided whether or not to go as a group, but if we do we will likely leave from the Long Haul at 5:45 or so. If you’re not a part of our group chat or were planning on attending our study group for the first time in two weeks, shoot an email to letting us know if you’re down to join us!

This text is notoriously ‘difficult’, so those who want to spend an extra week with it can find the full book linked here. The reading for this month is the chapter titled “Year Zero: Faciality”. Dig it, or not.

Reading for 1/28

We didn’t decide on a piece last night, so I’m going to seize the opportunity to do some more readings about Artaud. Next week, let’s look at two pieces from this collection of critical writings about the man: “The theatre of cruelty and the closure of representation” (p. 39) and “To unsense the subjectile” (p. 125), both by Jacques Derrida. Don’t worry, they’re less than 20 pages altogether.

See you then!

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