Mono.Kultur, Issue 41 – Meg Stuart
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Mono.Kultur is an interview magazine from Berlin. Questions and answers. Conversations with the interesting few. In full length and depth, extensive and unfiltered.
Mono.Kultur deals with art and culture – or rather with the people who make them happen. In the foreground is music, film, literature. And image. And architecture. And media. But behind them is a creative mind.
Mono.Kultur features one interview per issue, no more no less. Carefully selected and designed. No distractions, no gossip, no trendscouting. Instead we offer opinions, experiences, lives.
Mono.Kultur appears quarterly. In English for Germany and the rest of the world. Available in selected bookshops across Europe and beyond.
In this issue:
it’s not much of a summer to speak of in these latitudes, but that won’t stop us from releasing our summer issue anyway, with American dancer and choreographer Meg Stuart taking us right into the whirlwind of energies and patterns running through her work.
Delirious, vulnerable bodies running, stumbling, sliding from ramps, crashing into each other in full flight; whirling dancers in states of trance and abandon; traces of patterns emerging and dissolving: the work ofMeg Stuart is an enigmatic and dazzling experience of dance as a multisensory attack, distilling harmony out of chaos, grace out of roughness, moments of intensity out of daily rituals and gestures.
Meg Stuart’s work is not about the elegance and beauty of dance, or at least not in the conventional sense. It is about exploring the outer edges of movement, where bodies age, fail, and surrender, where individual spaces disintegrate and bleed into each other, where physical memories are exposed like open wounds.
Her oeuvre is located at the vanishing point where dance meets visual arts. Within just two decades, Stuart’s dance company Damage Goods, which she founded in 1994, have produced a lengthy and diverse list of projects, ranging from countless full-length feature works to multi-disciplinary dance installations, improvisations, and films that spread far beyond the theatre stages of the world, into museum spaces, film festivals or the wide open street.
With mono.kultur, Meg Stuart talked about her first physical memories, the healing power of dancing and the thrill of disorientation.
Following Meg Stuart’s interest in abundance and complexity, the design discards all notions of top or bottom, left or right, with text and images set in different and ever-changing directions. A magazine as a physical object that wants to be handled and turned. Reading as a dance.
Even, Issue 10 – Summer 2018
Even takes a systematic look at contemporary art. We publish long-form articles, ranging from in-depth monographic studies to broad analysis of art and its institutions. We feature distinctive, expansive reviews that take in multiple exhibitions at museums and galleries worldwide. Each issue also features two in-depth interviews, in which artists discuss their work as it […]195 SEK