All posts by Esther Neff

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Relational March: Akron, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Syracuse

Relational March Day 21-25 In Akron, Ohio, we perform at Rubber City Noise‘s RCNCAVE, curated by Lisa Miralia. On the third floor of an abandoned building, a wall of speakers, low light, and plastic-covered windows set the scene for a mixed-discipline night that begins with the

PPL at Public Space One

Relational March: Lincoln, Iowa City, Madison

Relational March Day 10-16 After performances at SPATIVM in Lincoln, NE (part of Parrish Studios), Public Space One in Iowa City, IA and Evolution Arts Collective in Madison, WI and other brief public stunts, PPL and Future Death Toll attempt to respond to clusters of

La Esquina at Charlotte Street Foundation in Kansas City

Relational March: St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha

Relational March Day 7-9 ‘the role of artworks is no longer to form imaginary and utopian realities, but to actually be ways of living and models of action within the existing real, whatever the scale chosen by the artist’ (Nicolas Bourriaud, Relational Aesthetics p. 13).

The Tuska Center for Contemporary Art at the University of Kentucky, Lexington. Photo by Brian McCorkle.

Relational March: Lexington and Louisville, KY

Day 4-6: Lexington/Louisville, KY We are here in Lexington at the University of Kentucky on the invitation of Rae Goodwin and Dmitry Strakovsky. We met Dmitry briefly last year at Grace Exhibition Space, he is (among many other things) a performance artist. We met Rae

Photo by Future Death Toll

Relational March: Columbus, OH

Relational March Day 3: Columbus, Ohio Everybody, regardless of categorical identification across racial, class-based, cultural, and lingual differences agrees: young white people from the Midwest do not belong in Brooklyn. Go back to where you came from, take your contact mics and your kale-chips and

Photo by Edward Sharp

Relational March: Washington, D.C

Day One: Washington D.C In the car on the way from Brooklyn to D.C., the invitation to write a tour blog becomes a reoccurring topic, popping up like a commercial between moments. We begin a kind of joke-trope which beings “Dear Andy…(Horwitz).” Dear Andy: today