Projects per year
Developing the medievalist analogies of the compendium and the relic, I focus on specific exempla presented within the curatorial frameworks of these two key biennale that offer a macrocosmic discourse on contemporary art’s developing relations with knowledges, materials and time. In unfolding anachronic materialist narratives, a nonmodern sensibility promised to liberate emerging art from the social constructivist paradigms that still dominate contemporary art. As a corollary of their nonmodern materialist epistemologies, the biennale that form my exempla also attempted to (dis)place the practices they curated through a polytemporality in which now-and-then and here-and-there are intertwined.
Fradenburg, L. O. (1997). "So That We May Speak of Them : Enjoying the Middle Ages " New Literary History, 28(2): 205-230.
Latour, B. and C. Porter (1993). We Have Never Been Modern. Cambridge, Harvard University Press.
|Number of pages||20|
|Journal||postmedieval: a journal of medieval cultural studies|
|Early online date||29 Aug 2019|
|Publication status||Published - Sep 2019|
|Event||Leeds International Medieval Congress 2015 - University of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom|
Duration: 6 Jul 2015 → 9 Jul 2015
- contemporary art
Before and After Contemporary Art: Investigating Future Premoderns (TM): Neomedieval Aesthetics in the 21st CenturyMulholland, N., 6 Jul 2015, (Accepted/In press).
Research output: Contribution to conference › Paper › peer-review
Mulholland, N., 10 Dec 2015, 4 p. Edinburgh : Edinburgh Artists' Moving Image Festival.
Research output: Other contributionOpen AccessFile
Neil Mulholland (Invited speaker) & Norman Hogg (Invited speaker)30 Sep 2016
Activity: Academic talk or presentation types › Invited talk