Discipline, Melbourne

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Discipline No. 4


Edited by Nicholas Croggon, David Homewood, & Helen Hughes; with a guest edited section by Ferdiansyah Thajib, KUNCI Cultural Studies Center; and designed by Robert Milne.

Contents

Cover : Gordon Bennett

Editorial by Nicholas Croggon, David Homewood & Helen Hughes

Elizabeth Newman: Abstraction, Simulation, Obscuration by Francis Plagne

Critical Ambiguity: A Kantian Reading of Recent Work by Juan Davila by Helen Johnson

Trans-Pacific: Abstract Painting in Australia, New Zealand and America 1930–1960 by Rex Butler & A.D.S. Donaldson

Object Documentation by David Homewood & Bronté Lambert

The Dispute at the 19th Biennale of Sydney by Michael Ascroft

Illusion in Wendy Paramor’s Triad by Amelia Sully

Ambient Perspective and Endless Art by Nikos Papastergiadis & Amelia Barikin

Figures of the Machine: Richard Tuohy’s Halftone Films by Giles Fielke

Non-Resolution IRL by Danni Zuvela

Interview with Hito Steyerl by Amelia Groom

The Three Bodies of Angus Cerini by Jon Roffe

Encountering a Collection: Fiona Connor’s Wallworks by Kate Warren

What it’s Like to Dance Naked in the Museum and Other Thoughts: Stuart Ringholt’s Kraft (2014) by Liang Luscombe & Patrice Sharkey

Contemporary Art and Contemporaneity: Reflections on Method, Review of Reviews (Part 2) by Terry Smith

The Eternal Return of Irony: Gordon Bennett (1955–2014) by Ian McLean

Clothes by Centre for Style

Back Cover : John Citizen

Guess edited section by Ferdiansyah Thajib, KUNCI Cultural Studies Center (loose booklet in Bahasa and English)

Holopis Kuntul Baris: Karya Seni di Era Kolaborasi yang Tampak Mekanis / Holopis Kuntul Baris: The Work of Art in the Age of Manifestly Mechanical Collab­oration

Pengantar/Introduction by Ferdiansyah Thajib

Kerangka Kolektivitas/Terms of Collectivity by Simon Soon

Wok the Rock & Co.: Memahami Persahabatan dalam Dunia Seni Yogyakarta/Wok the Rock & Co.: Making Sense of Friendship in Yogyakarta’s Art Scene by Nuraini Juliastuti

Punkasila, Kerjasama dan Persahabatan/Punkasila, Cooperation and Friendship by Syafiatudina

Hestu A. Nugroho (Setu Legi)
(artist pages)

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The People’s Tribunal
An Inquiry into the ‘Business Improvement Program’ at The University of Melbourne


Published by Aboriginal Humanities Project, Melbourne, in association with Discipline. Edited by Marion Campbell & Philip Morrissey, with contributions by Philip Morrissey, Marion Campbell, ‘Affected Staff’, Ruth Campbell, Leo Seward, Giles Fielke, Raewyn Connell, Hans A. Baer, Adam Bartlett, Justin Clemens, Lauren Bliss, Kevin Murray, Gill H. Boehringer, Aunty Janet Turpie-Johnstone, Ted Clark, and designed by Nicholas Tammens.

On 11 April 2015 in the Brunswick Uniting Church in Melbourne, a People’s Tribunal was held to investigate the ‘Business Improvement Program’ at the University of Melbourne.

The Tribunal itself–composed of scholars, students and senior members of the Aboriginal community, and assisted as Counsel by a group of final-year students from the Melbourne Law School–heard evidence from a range of expert witnesses about the development, implementation and consequences of the Business Improvement Program. This volume collects material generated from those proceedings in order to keep alive an under-standing of what happened at the University of Melbourne during 2013 and 2014, and to stimulate further analysis of what this process signifies for the future of work and of education.

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Three Reflections on Contemporary Art History

Three Reflections on Contemporary Art History is the first in a series of publications edited and published by Discipline that will be available in paperback and eBook editions.

This publication focuses Discipline’s interest in contemporary art onto the practice of art history itself, including essays by three of the discipline’s leading practitioners: Ian McLean, Amelia Barikin, and Terry Smith. In their essays, McLean, Barikin and Smith reflect on the stakes of a properly contemporary art history: its semantic precursors and philosophical potential, its link to the undead and, ultimately, its necessity.

Designed by Robert Milne (Rainoff) and set in Victor designed with Fabian Harb.

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Discipline No. 3
Winter 2013


Discipline is a Melbourne-based journal of contemporary art. It has a focus on artist pages by, and longer, research-based essays on Australian artists.

No. 3 (Winter 2013)
Edited by Nicholas Croggon and Helen Hughes and guest edited section by Raimundas Malasauskas.

Features essays by Adrian Martin on film, art and the support-surface; Anusha Kenny on Anastasia Klose; David Homewood on Dale Hickey’s cups; David Wlazlo on Ian Burn; Helen Johnson on Hany Armanious’s new sculpture for the MCA; Huw Hallam on Nikos Papasteriadis’s book Culture and Cosmopolitanism (2012); Jan Bryant on TJ Clark and the contemporary; Justin Clemens on contemporary art-as-minimal domination; Lauren Bliss on A Constructed World and Speech and What Archive; Lisa Radford on Geoff Newton; Maggie Finch on Simryn Gill; interview with Mattin by Joel Stern and Andrew McLellan; Quentin Sprague on Nyapanyapa Yunupingu’s Light Painting; Rex Butler on John Nixon: A Communist Artist; Terry Smith in response to Nikos Papastergiadis’s review of his two books What is Contemporary Art? (2009) and Contemporary Art: World Currents (2011), published in Discipline 2 (2012); and the third and final instalment of ST Lore’s serialised novel.

It also includes artist pages by: Alex Vivian, Alicia Frankovich, Brook Andrew, Claire Lambe, Dan Arps, Gabriella Mangano and Silvana Mangano, Harriet Morgan, Justin Andrews, Kate Smith, Lauren Berkowitz, The Mulka Project, Narelle Jubelin and Jacky Redgate, Nathan Gray, Nick Selenitsch, Patrick Pound, Rob McLeish, and Zoe Croggon.

And a guest-edited supplement by Raimundas Malasauskas, curator of the Lithuanian Pavilion at the 2013 Venice Biennale.

Designed by Annie Wu and Ziga Testen.

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