× Pojmovnik Aflenz an Der Sulm Survey Discourse/Activation Library Impressum Contact About Biographies Conference Home Property Landscapes Agro-poetics War and Racial Capitalism Postprocessual Archeology Soil Worldmaking Technologies The Scene of the Crime: The (In)Visibility of the Concentration Subcamp Aflenz an der Sulm, Bertand Perz Archaeological Exhibition Conference Courses Student Research Publication/Writings Website Credits Éric Alliez Ivana Bago Brenna Bhandar Seçil Binboga Virginia Black Eray Çayli Filipa César Doplgenger Bassam El Baroni Ross Exo Adams Alessandra Ferrini Rui Gomes Coelho Alfredo Gonzáles-Ruibal Andrew Herscher Anne Historical Anousheh Kehar Charlotte Malterre-Barthes Bertrand Perz Karin Reisinger Walid Sadek Michael Shanks Shela Sheikh Branimir Stojanović Schedule Speakers Livestream Cultivating the Soil Social Property or Barbarism, Branimir Stojanović Landscapes as an Archive Unearthing METEORISATIONS Arable Lands, Lost Lands Wars and Capital Settler Colonial Urbanism Archeological Imagination, Michael Shanks The Countermemory of Soil, Alfredo González-Ruibal Processes of Unearthing, Anousheh Kehar Desertification, Bassam El Baroni (Sub)Terrestrial Entanglements iyarisha chagrai in the garden, i may remember, Virginia Black Experimental Nature Excavation Floatation Archeobotanical Analysis Interpretation Exhibiting at the Trowel’s Edge The Last Letter "a" Life of Crops Take the Place with You Sites of Labour Aflenz: Encoding Knowledge into Space Bauern are Fascists Portrait of the Bauer Digging up the Past: Soil as Archive Partners and Sponsors Eric Alliez Ivana Bago Brenna Bhandar Seçil Binboğa Virginia Black Eray Çaylı Doplgenger Bassam El Baroni Alessandra Ferrini Alfredo González-Ruibal Andrew Herscher Anousheh Kehar Ana Peraica Karin Reisinger Walid Sadek Shela Sheikh Branimir Stojanović Filipa César Rui Gomes Coelho Anne Historical (Bettina Malcomess) Charlotte Malterre-Barthes Bertand Perz

AFLENZ
MEMORIAL IN
BECOMING

aflenz memorial in becoming is a long-term memorialization project by artist Milica Tomić in collaboration with the Municipality of Wagna; Institute for Art in Public Space, Universalmuseum Joanneun; Retzhof - Bildungshaus des Landes Steiermark in collaboration with coop-eb; and IZK – Institut for Contemporary Art, Faculty of Architecture, Graz University of Technology. The project is suppported by the State Government of Styria, Department 9 Culture, Europe, Sport (Land Steiermark, Abteilung 9 Kultur, Europa, Sport). This project is based on the concept of Investigative Memorialization, coined by artist Milica Tomić, as a non-commemorative, transdisciplinary and collective approach to memorialization, that takes distance from the forced and frozen reconciliation of conflicted sides, understanding that any act of memorialization of the site cannot be a static stating of the facts. Today, it is imperative to understand World War II and National Socialism as a moment in time when colonial practices return to and took hold on the European continent. Having spread across territories and soils, these practices, once confined to the colonial context, continue to inform our ideas of minerals, species, race, and gender, permeating our behaviors, institutions, and imaginary into the present day.

Evolving from the loaded and manifold agency of soil, the conference “Life of Crops” seeks to uncover the inscription of war and labor within the earth, starting with the repressed history of the labor camp Aflenz an der Sulm in the south of Austria.1 Learning from post-processual archaeology and employing a wide range of analyses and approaches, soil reveals itself as an agent in building ideological hierarchies of class and race through the relations of labor and property ownership. Against the taxonomic flattening and colonial condition of the soil, the “Life of Crops” approaches soil as a living archive, a landscape bearing all layers of violence, shifting between the labor of life and the labor of death.

The "Life of Crops” investigative conference brings together twenty-two internationally renowned authors from the fields of psychoanalysis, philosophy, cultural theory, feminism, archeology, history, architectural theory, art, and activism to meet and work together on urgent contemporary questions such as war and capital; (neo)colonialism, property and extractivism; migration and labor conditions; environmental, gender, and class justice.

The “Life of Crops” conference draws the concept of investigative memorialization – an anti-commemorative practice – standing for an investigation that reveals and introduces suppressed knowledges by means of various practices on the sites where (anti)events took place. Investigative memorialization posits that the active and everyday power of unknowing2 cannot be countered by commemoration as a static and ossifying act of remembrance. In other words, investigative memorialization opposes the idea of commemoration caught between two opposite, fixed identities, victims and perpetrators, each representing its own position in a frozen and stabilized relationship. This concept also brings into question the notion of temporally contained event. Instead of an inert historical closure, we look at the event as a spatial and temporal continuity (spatial event).

Through the optics of investigative memorialization we analyse Aflenz an der Sulm, the site of a former labor camp and today a quaint Austrian village in a process of transformation from rural into peri-urban area. The discursive space of knowledge we are opening with the conference should destabilize, among other things, the picturesque image of the agricultural landscape, constructed in the western canon as the image of peace and prosperity.

Looking at different disciplines and learning from the post-processual, reflective archeological methodology and materialist history, investigative memorialization makes the particular site of Aflenz an der Sulm readable as a nod in the entanglement of larger, global networks of socio-economic conditions revealing how nature, agriculture, and everyday life continuously write into the place.

We have invited thinkers who in their work understand the limits and the epistemic violence existing at the core of their disciplinary formations, mainly from disciplines whose knowledge is crucial for unpacking the “spatial event” and its resonance: understanding war as an integral instrument of capital (Alliez), the conference “Life of Crops,” posits privatization and property as a juridical concept in colonialism (Bhandar) as crucial for capitalism’s capacity to racialize (Herscher), and National Socialism as an attempt at absolute privatization (Stojanović). The conference looks at how ‘neutralized’ concepts such as cultivation (Bhandar), plantation (Binboğa), and expertise (Çaylı and Malterre-Barthes) are used to further enclose not only bodies, nature, and land, but also the imaginary (Malcomess) and perception (Peraica). The concept of property, which turns soil and land from living things into an abstraction, produces a new type of subjectivity, defined by the ability to own not only the land and what grows and lives on it, but also those who work it (Coelho). With the emergence of the figure of the worker, as one who does not own anything, freedom and labor power cannot be decoupled from slavery, which continuously shapes the organization of labor to this day (Perz, doplgenger, Ferrini). The scorched earth (Kehar) and bare bones (Bago), rendered mute and suspended in time by capital, are not without past and future, nor are they without their own knowledges.

By refusing to return to the “normative” as defined by capital, both ruin (Sadek) and desert (El Baroni), rather than being understood as a failure to be productive, can be seen as world-making realities in which the epistemic violence of capital is acknowledged and countered. This means also recognizing the work by the non-anthropogenic factors, such as the work of soil to repair and reconstruct (Reisinger). While soil plays an important role in the construction of fascist and colonialist narrative and imaginary, enclosing techniques such as agronomy or seed engineering can become instruments of anti-colonial struggle (Cesar) and carriers of memory and resistance (Sheikh), precisely because of their power to activate a countermemory of soil (González-Ruibal). Thinking towards an anti-capitalist and anti-colonial horizon, even cultivation (Black) and property (Stojanović) can make equitable worlds.


  1. in operation between 1944 and 1945 

  2. Manu Vimalassery, Juliana Hu Pegues, and Alyosha Goldstein in text “On Colonial Unknowing” state that “unknowing in this sense establishes what can count as evidence, proof, or possibility—aims to secure the terms of reason and reasonableness— as much as it works to dissociate and ignore. Even as colonialism as a constitutive and current condition is disavowed, the historical “fact” of colonization assumes an irrefutability that forecloses possibilities for futures otherwise.” 

(more ...)
  1. 1.0 Pojmovnik
    1. 2.0 Aflenz an Der Sulm
    2. Through the optics of investigative memorialization we analyse Aflenz an der Sulm, the site of a former labor camp and today a quaint Austrian village in a process of transformation from rural into peri-urban area. The discursive space of knowledge we are opening with the conference should destabilize, among other things, the picturesque image of the agricultural landscape, constructed in the western canon as the image of peace and prosperity.

      Looking at different disciplines and learning from the post-processual, reflective archeological methodology and materialist history, investigative memorialization makes the particular site of Aflenz an der Sulm readable as a nod in the entanglement of larger, global networks of socio-economic conditions revealing how nature, agriculture, and everyday life continuously write into the place.

    3. 2.1 The Scene of the Crime: The (In)Visibility of the Concentration Subcamp Aflenz an der Sulm, Bertand Perz
      1. 3.0 Survey
        1. 4.0 Discourse/Activation
          1. 5.0 Library
          2. The Memorial in Becoming Library is the important segment of the body of knowledge assembled as part of the Aflenz Memorial in Becoming project. A central idea behind the library comes from Harney and Moten, who state in The Undercommons: Fugitive Planning & Black Study (2013) that in reading and writing there are “things to do, places to go, and people to see,” thus providing an opportunity to “figure out some kind of ethically responsible way to be in that world with other things.” With this idea, we have invited all participants in the conference to contribute to the library by recommending five items that they consider relevant for their position. By bringing these recommendations together, we assemble a library catalogue, which grows with every phase of the project. Each set of recommendations works as a specific reading list, becoming an agent for the activation of the library as a whole. The Memorial in Becoming Library will have both a digital and a material, physical presence in the conference.

            • Agamben, Giorgio. 1998. Homo Sacer Sovereign Power and Bare Life. Translated by Daniel Heller-Roazen. New. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press. (recommended by Alessandra Ferrini)
            • Agamben, Giorgio. 2005. State of Exception. Translated by Kevin Attell. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (recommended by Éric Alliez)
            • Aldiss, Brian W. 2014. Earthworks. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Alliez, Éric, Maurizio Lazzarato, and Ames Hodges. 2016. Wars and Capital. (recommended by Dubravka Sekulić)
            • Angélil, Marc, Charlotte Malterre-Barthes, Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule Zürich, and Master of Advanced Studies in Urban Design. 2016. Housing Cairo: the informal response. (recommended by Charlotte
              Malterre-Barthes)
            • Baucom, Ian. 2007. Specters of the Atlantic: Finance Capital, Slavery, and the Philosophy of History. Durham: Duke University Press. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Benton, Lauren A. 2011. A Search for Sovereignty: Law and Geography in European Empires, 1400–1900. (recommended by Anousheh Kehar)
            • Berger, John. 1999. Pig Earth. London; Berlin; New York: Bloomsbury. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Bertolino, Elisabetta. 2019. Adriana Cavarero: Resistance and the Voice of Law. Taylor & Francis (recommended by Alessandra Ferrini)
            • Bhandar, Brenna. 2018. Colonial Lives of Property: Law, Land, and Racial Regimes of Ownership. (recommended by Brenna Bhandar)
            • Bifo Berardi, Franco, Gary Genosko, and Nicholas Thoburn. 2011. After the Future. Edinburgh; Oakland, CA.; Baltimore, MD: AK Press. (recommended by Ana Peraica)
            • Bifrost, Per, and Alexander Rynéus. n.d. The Home and the Cavity. Accessed October 12, 2019. imdb.com/title/tt3282742. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Bishop, Karen Elizabeth. 2016. Cartographies of Exile A New Spatial Literacy. Routledge. (recommended by Anousheh Kehar)
            • Braidotti, Rosi. 2006. “Affirmation versus Vulnerability: On Contemporary Ethical Debates.” Symposium: Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 10 (1): 235–54. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Braidotti, Rosi. 2008. “Affirmation, Pain and Empowerment.” Asian Journal of Women’s Studies 14 (3): 7–36. doi.org/10.1080/12259276.2008.11666049. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Braidotti, Rosi. 2017. “Posthuman, All Too Human: The Memoirs and Aspirations of a Posthumanist.” Yale
              University, March 1. tannerlectures.utah.edu/Braidotti%20Lecture.pdf. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Bulley, Dan. 2017. Migration, Ethics and Power: Spaces Of Hospitality In International Politics. Los Angeles: SAGE Publications. (recommended by Alessandra Ferrini)
            • Cabinet Magazine, ed. 2017. “Cabinet 63: The Desert.” cabinetmagazine.org/issues/63/index.php. (recommended by Bassam El Baroni)
            • Cadena, Marisol de la. 2015. Earth Beings: Ecologies of Practice across Andean Worlds. (recommended by
              Virginia Black)
            • Calleja, Meinrad. 2012. The Philosophy of Desert Metaphors in Ibrahim Al-Koni: The Bleeding of the Stone. (recommended by Bassam El Baroni)
            • Coelho, Alexandra Lucas. 2016. Deus-dará: Sete dias na vida de São Sebastião do Rio de Janeiro, ou o Apocalipse segundo Lucas, Judite, Zaca, Tristão, Inês, Gabriel & Noè. (recommended by Rui Gomes Coelho)
            • Conrad, Joseph. 2008. The Heart of Darkness: And Other Tales. Reissue. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
              (recommended by doplgenger)
            • Davičo, Oskar. 1979. Višnja za zidom. Beograd; Zagreb; Titograd; Sarajevo: Prosveta ; Mladost ; Pobjeda ;
              Svjetlost. (recommended by Branimir Stojanović)
            • Delany, Samuel R. 2019. Stars in My Pocket like Grains of Sand. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Deleuze, Gilles, and Felix Guattari. 1987. A Thousand Plateaus: Capitalism and Schizophrenia. Translated by
              Brian Massumi. 2 edition. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. (recommended by Éric Alliez)
            • Delius, Peter, and Stefan Schirmer. 2000. “Soil Conservation in a Racially Ordered Society: South Africa 1930–1970.” Journal of Southern African Studies 26 (4): 719–42. doi.org/10.1080/713683610. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Derrida, Jacques, and Anne Dufourmantelle. 2000. Of Hospitality. Translated by Rachel Bowlby. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press. (recommended by Alessandra Ferrini)
            • Dzinic, Fridus. 1984. Sovjetske Teorije Prava. Zagreb: Globus. (recommended by Branimir Stojanović)
            • Erksan, Metin. 1963. Dry Summer. imdb.com/title/tt0062322. (recommended by Seçil Binboğa)
            • Estes, Nick. 2019. Our History Is the Future: Standing Rock Versus the Dakota Access Pipeline, and the Long Tradition of Indigenous Resistance. London ; New York: Verso. (recommended by Dubravka Sekulić)
            • Fanon, Frantz, Jean-Paul Sartre, and Homi K. Bhabha. 2005. The Wretched of the Earth. Translated by Richard Philcox. Reprint edition. New York: Grove Press. (recommended by Dubravka Sekulić)
            • Federici, Silvia. 2004. Caliban and the Witch: Women, the Body and Primitive Accumulation. New York, NY: Autonomedia. (recommended by Dubravka Sekulić)
            • Feldman, Allen. 1991. Formations of Violence: The Narrative of the Body and Political Terror in Northern Ireland. Chicago; London: The University of Chicago Press. (recommended by Eray Çaylı)
            • Foster, John Bellamy. 1999. “Marx’s Theory of Metabolic Rift: Classical Foundations for Environmental Sociology.” American Journal of Sociology 105 (2): 366–405. doi.org/10.1086/210315. (recommended by Milica Tomić)
            • Foucault, Michel, and François Ewald. 2008. Society Must Be Defended: Lectures at the Collége de France, 1975-76. London: Penguin. (recommended by Éric Alliez)
            • Foucault, Michel, François Ewald, Alessandro Fontana, and Michel Senellart. 2014. Security, Territory, Population Lectures at the College de France, 1977-78. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. (recommended by Charlotte Malterre-Barthes)
            • Foucault, Michel, and Michel Senellart. 2011. The Birth of Biopolitics Lectures at the College de France, 1978-1979. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. (recommended by Éric Alliez)
            • Frichot, Hélène, Catharina Gabrielsson, and Helen Runting. 2018. Architecture and Feminisms: Ecologies, Economies, Technologies. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Goeman, Mishuana. 2013. Mark My Words: Native Women Mapping Our Nations. Minneapolis, Minn.; London: University of Minnesota Press. (recommended by Anousheh Kehar)
            • Gómez-Barris, Macarena. 2017. The Extractive Zone: Social Ecologies and Decolonial Perspectives. (recommended by Seçil Binboğa and Karin Reisinger)
            • Grupa Spomenik. n.d. Matemi Reasocijacije – Mathemes of Reasocciation. Samizdat, 2010. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Gyasi, Yaa. 2017. Homegoing. Reprint edition. Vintage. (recommended by Rui Gomes Coelho)
            • Hak Kyung Cha, Theresa. 1998. Apparatus: Cinematographic Apparatus : Selected Writings. New York: Tanam Press. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Harcourt, Wendy, ed. 2015. Practising Feminist Political Ecologies: Moving beyond the “Green Economy.” London: Zed Books. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Hartman, Saidiya V. 2008. Lose Your Mother: A Journey along the Atlantic Slave Route. New York, NY: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. (recommended by Rui Gomes Coelho)
            • Harvey, Penelope, and John H Knox. 2015. Roads: An Anthropology of Infrastructure and Expertise. Ithaca; London: Cornell University Press. (recommended by Eray Çaylı)
            • Hayes, Patricia, and Paolo Israel, eds. 2018. “‘Missing and Missed: The Subject, Politics and Memorialisation’ (Kronos – Vol.44 Issue1).” Kronos 44 (1). scielo.org.za/scielo.php. (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • Hecht, Susanna B, and Alexander Cockburn. 2010. The Fate of the Forest: Developers, Destroyers, and Defenders of the Amazon. Chicago; London: University of Chicago Press. (recommended by Virginia Black)
            • Hecht, Susanna B, Kathleen D Morrison, and Christine Padoch. 2016. The Social Lives of Forests: Past, Present, and Future of Woodland Resurgence. (recommended by Virginia Black)
            • Husserl, Edmund, and David Carr. 2006. The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology: An Introduction to Phenomenological Philosophy. Evanston: Northwestern University Press. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Jackson, Shona N, and Project Muse. 2012. Creole Indigeneity: Between Myth and Nation in the Caribbean. (recommended by Anousheh Kehar)
            • Jakovljević, Branislav. 2016. Alienation Effects: Performance and Self-Management in Yugoslavia, 1945-91. Ann Arbor; University of Michigan Press. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Jameson, Fredric. 2008. Valences of the Dialectic. London: Verso. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Kamwar, Amar. 2015. The Sovereign Forest. Berlin: Sternberg Press. (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • “Kawsak Sacha – Kawsak Sacha Staging.” 2018. Kawsak Sacha. Accessed October 12, 2019. kawsaksacha.org. (recommended by Virgina Black)
            • Kelly, Saul. 2010. War & Politics in the Desert: Britain and Libya during the Second World War. London: Silphium Press. (recommended by Bassam El Baroni)
            • Khūrī, Ilyās. 2007. City Gates. New York: Picador. (recommended by Walid Sadek)
            • Kidrič, Boris. n.d. Izabrani Spisi, 1949-1952.
            • Kohn, Eduardo. 2015. How Forests Think: Toward an Anthropology beyond the Human. (recommended by Virginia Black)
            • Kūnī, Ibrāhīm, Hartmut Fähndrich, and Roger Allen. 2014. A Sleepless Eye: Aphorisms from the Sahara. (recommended by Bassam El Baroni)
            • Kūnī, Ibrāhīm, and William M Hutchins. 2018. The fetishists: the Tuareg epic. (recommended by Bassam El Baroni)
            • Li, Tania Murray. 2014. “What Is Land? Assembling a Resource for Global Investment.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 39 (4): 589–602. doi.org/10.1111/tran.12065. (recommended by Seçil Binboğa)
            • Llano, Pedro de. 2017. Maria Thereza Alves: The Long Road to Xico / El Largo Camino a Xico, 1991-2015. Berlin: Sternberg Press (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • Lowe, Lisa. 2015. The Intimacies of Four Continents. Durham: Duke University Press Books. (recommended by Brenna Bhandar)
            • Lucas, Gavin. 2012. Understanding the Archaeological Record. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge University Press. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Lukács, Georg. 1971. History and class consciousness studies in Marxist dialectics. Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press. (recommended by Branimir Stojanović)
            • Lyons, H. G. 1908. The Cadastral Survey of Egypt 1892-1907. Cairo: National Printing Deptartment (recommended by Charlotte Malterre-Barthes)
            • Mackey, Eva. 2016. Unsettled Expectations: Uncertainty, Land and Settler Decolonization. (recommended by Brenna Bhandar)
            • Manna, Jumana. 2017. Wild Relatives. Dijon: Jeu de Paume. (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • McKittrick, Katherine. 2015. Sylvia Wynter. On Being Human as Praxis. Durham: Duke University Press. (recommended by Anousheh Kehar and Bettina Malcomess)
            • Mitchell, Timothy. 2012. Rule of Experts: Egypt, Techno-Politics, Modernity. Berkeley, Calif.; London: University of California Press. (recommended by Charlotte Malterre-Barthes and Eray Çaylı)
            • Mitchell, W. J. Thomas. 2009. Landscape and Power. Chicago, Ill: University of Chicago Press. (recommended by Ana Peraica)
            • Moten, Fred. 2003. In the Break: The Aesthetics of the Black Radical Tradition. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Mounier, Nadia, and Marouan Omara. 2015. Azziara. Accessed October 12, 2019. imdb.com/title/tt5105216. (recommended by Charlotte Malterre-Barthes)
            • Olsen, Bjørnar. 2013. In Defense of Things: Archaeology and the Ontology of Objects. Lanham [Md.: AltaMira Press. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Pearson, Mike, and Michael Shanks. 2001. Theatre/Archaeology. London ; New York: Routledge. (recommended by Milica Tomić)
            • Phelan, Peggy. 1993. “The Ontology of Performance: Representation without Reproduction.” In Unmarked: The Politics of Performance, 146–66. London ; New York: Routledge. (recommended by Milica Tomić)
            • Philip, Marlene Nourbese, and Setaey Adamu Boateng. 2008. Zong! Wesleyan Poetry Series. Wesleyan University Press. (recommended by Ivana Bago)
            • Reisinger, Karin, and Meike Schalk, eds. 2017. “Field: 7 ‘Becoming a Feminist Architect.’” Field: Journal. Accessed October 12, 2019. field-journal.org/portfolio-items/field-7-becoming-a-feminist-architect. (recommended by Karin Reisinger)
            • Ríos, Montserrat. 2007. Plantas útiles del Ecuador: aplicaciones, retos y perspectivas = Useful plants of Ecuador : applications, challenges, and perspectives. Quito: Pontificia Universidad Católica del Ecuador, Herbario QCA : Samai. (recommended by Virginia Black)
            • Rossellini, Roberto. 1948. Germany Year Zero. Accessed October 12, 2019. imdb.com/title/tt0039417. (recommended by Walid Sadek)
            • Rothberg, Michael. 2019. The Implicated Subject: Beyond Victims and Perpetrators. (recommended by Eray Çaylı)
            • Sadek, Walid. 2016. The Ruin to Come, Essays from a Protracted War. mottobooks.com, Taipei Biennial. (recommended by Milica Tomić)
            • Salhab, Ghassan. 2010. The Mountain. Accessed October 12, 2019. imdb.com/title/tt1783391. (recommended by Walid Sadek)
            • Saraiva, Tiago. 2016. Fascist Pigs: Technoscientific Organisms and the History of Fascism. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press. (recommended by Milica Tomić)
            • Schama, Simon. 2004. Landscape and Memory. London: Harper Perennial. (recommended by Ana Peraica)
            • Schmitt, Carl, and G. L Ulmen. 2006. The Nomos of the Earth in the International Law of the Jus Publicum Europaeum. New York: Telos Press. (recommended by Éric Alliez)
            • Schmitt, Carl, and Gary L Ulmen. 2012. Theory of the Partisan: Intermediate Commentary on the Concept of the Political. (recommended by Branimir Stojanović)
            • Schwabe, Alon, Daniel Fernández Pascual, Jesse Connuck, and Cooking Sections. 2018. *Cooking Sections: The Empire Remains Shop**. (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • Sheikh, Fazal, and Eyal Weizman. 2015. The Conflict Shoreline: Colonization as Climate Change. (recommended by Shela Sheikh)
            • Simmel, Georg. 1958. “Two Essays (Ruin and the Handle).” The Hudson Review 11 (3): 371–85. doi.org/10.2307/3848614. (recommended by Walid Sadek)
            • Smil, Vaclav. 2004. Enriching the Earth: Fritz Haber, Carl Bosch, and the Transformation of World Food Production. Cambridge, Mass: MIT. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Smithson, Robert. 1967. “The Monuments of Passaic.” Artforum, December, 52–57. (recommended by Bettina Malcomess)
            • Springer, Anna-Sophie, and Etienne Turpin. 2017. The Word for World Is Still Forest.
            • Steinbeck, John. 2014. The Grapes of Wrath. Penguin Classics. (recommended by Seçil Binboğa)
            • Stučka, P. I. 1984. Sovjetske teorije prava. Zagreb: Globus. (recommended by Branimir Stojanović)
            • Sturdy Colls, Caroline. 2016. Holocaust Archaeologies: Approaches and Future Directions. Cham: Springer. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Suder Happelmann, Natascha. 2019. Ankersentrum. Berlin: Archive Books. (recommended by Alessandra Ferrini)
            • Taussig, Michael T. 2006. My Cocaine Museum. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Theune, Claudia. 2018. A Shadow of War: Archaeological Approaches to Uncovering the Darker Sides of Conflict from the 20th Century. (recommended by Alfredo González-Ruibal)
            • Toufic, Jalal. 1993. Vampires: An Uneasy Essay on the Undead in Film. Barrytown, N.Y. : New York, N.Y: Station Hill Press. (recommended by Walid Sadek)
            • Trouillot, Michel-Rolph. 2015. Silencing the Past Power and the Production of History. Boston: Beacon Press. (recommended by Rui Gomes Coelho)
            • Tsing, Anna Lowenhaupt. 2017. The Mushroom at the End of the World: On the Possibility of Life in Capitalist Ruins. Princeton; Oxford: Princeton University Press. (recommended by Eray Çaylı)
            • Tsing, Anna Lowenhaupt, Heather Anne Swanson, Elaine Gan, and Nils Bubandt. 2017. Arts of Living on a Damaged Planet: Ghosts and Monsters of the Anthropocene. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. (recommended by Ana Peraica)
            • Tutuola, Amos. 2014. The Palm-Wine Drinkard and His Dead Palm-Wine Tapster in the Deads’ Town. (recommended by Bettina Malcomes)
            • Wells, Liz. 2011. Land Matters: Landscape Photography, Culture and Identity. London; New York: I.B. Tauris. (recommended by Ana Peraica)
            • Yusoff, Kathryn. 2018. A Billion Black Anthropocenes or None. University of Minnesota Press. (recommended by Seçil Binboğa)
            • Zola, Émile, Leonard Tancock, and F. W. J Hemmings. 2000. *Germi
            1. 6.0 Impressum
              1. 7.0 Contact