A photo of a single camp bed arranged on grass next to an old stone wall, clothes are neatly folded and walking maps piled next the bed.


  • Rasha Abdulhadi 

    is calling on you – yes, you, even as you read this – to renew your commitment to refusing and resisting genocide everywhere you find it. May your commitment to Palestinian liberation deepen your commitment to your own. May your exhaustion deepen your resolve and make you immovable. May we all be drawn irresistibly closer to refusals that are as spectacular as the violence waged against our peoples.

  • Kidist Amberber

    was born and raised on Gadigal Land, and is currently based in London. They like Toni Morrison, semi-colons, and loitering.

  • Robert Beavers

    attended public schools then Deerfield Academy and made his first film in New York in 1966. He was encouraged by the freedom of the New American Cinema, and in 1967 relocated to Europe with the filmmaker, Gregory Markopoulos. He has made films in Greece, Belgium, Switzerland, Germany, Italy and the USA, he currently lives in Berlin.

  • Vanessa Billy

    is an artist based in Zürich. She is interested in materiality, more specifically the permeability between the worlds of ‘dead’ materials and ‘living’ organisms. She is currently trying to make biopolymer casting materials using agro-industrial food waste such as blood.

  • Imane Boukaila

    is the author of Tressing Motions at the Edge of Mistakes (Milkweed, 2024) and a moving nomad thinker, daring to tress hope in tormented voids. She is a nonspeaking autistic poet and the co-founder of Hear Our Minds, an art movement motioning autistic revolution.

  • Anne Carson

    was born in Canada and now lives partly in Iceland.

  • Joe Clark

    is a British photographer, living and working in Berlin. He tends to problematise photography as a medium. For example, by manifesting what would normally be post production processes in front of the lens.

  • Jonas Eika

    is one of Denmark’s most exciting writers. Their debut novel, Marie House Warehouse, was awarded the Bodil & Jørgen Munch-Christensen Prize for emerging Danish writers in 2016. In 2023, After the Sun was awarded the O. Henry Prize for Short Fiction, adding to its long list of accolades that also includes winning the Nordic Council Literature Prize and a nomination for the International Booker Prize. Eika lives in Copenhagen.

  • Stephen Emmerson

    is a writer and artist. His most recent publications are: Gallery and A Box of Ideas, both published by Timglaset, and Pett Levell published by Deaths of Workers.

  • Elijah Jackson 

    is a writer based in New York. Recent work has been published by or is forthcoming in Second Factory, Annulet, mercury firs and others. Currently he is an MFA candidate in poetry at NYU, and the Assistant Poetry Editor of the Washington Square Review.

  • Chris Kraus

    is the author of eight books, including the novels Summer of Hate, Torpor and I Love Dick. Her new novel, The Four Spent the Day Together, will be published in 2025.

  • Manuela de Laborde

    lives and works in CDMX. At first glance, her work carries aesthetic and pleasure claims, right up to a tenuous range of sensations. However, its presentation is performative – soaked with temporality – and its purpose, conceptual. The work revolves around a quest to locate and isolate concepts built around tangible elements, to then create abstractions that regenerate their image and position their force within a new context.

  • Emmett Lewis

    is a poet based in New York. He is currently working on two interrelated books of poetry: AMBULANCE (short poems) and HOSPITALITY (one long poem). He’s looking to surprise you, i.e. to incite gaps in language that allow forgotten possibilities and non-hegemonic forms of intelligence to slip through.

  • Gregory Markopoulos

    was born in Toledo, Ohio in 1928 to Greek immigrant parents, he began making 8 mm films at an early age. He attended USC Film School in the late 1940s, and went on to become a co-founder of the New American Cinema movement in the 1960s. In 1967, he left the United States for permanent residence in Europe, withdrew his films from circulation and concentrated upon an ideal form of film presentation, The Temenos.

  • D.S. Marriott

    teaches philosophy at Emory University, and is the author of several books of poems, including: Duppies (Commune Editions: 2019), and Hoodoo Voodoo (Shearsman: 2008). His poetry has appeared in Los Angeles Review of Books, The Paris Review and Poetry London.

  • Chris Martin

    is a tilted listening animal languaging. He teaches and learns at Unrestricted Interest and is the curator of Multiverse, a series of neurodivergent writing from Milkweed Editions. His most recent book of poems is Things to Do in Hell (Coffee House, 2020) and his first book of nonfiction is May Tomorrow Be Awake: On Poetry, Autism, and Our Neurodiverse Future (HarperOne, 2022).

  • Flo Ray

    is an artist broadly concerned with expressions of multiplicity; fragmentations of thought and feeling that complicate dominant cultural narratives of the singular, cohering subject. Spanning video, drawing, sculpture, writing and audio, her work seeks moments of dissonance and simultaneity to explore vital antagonisms within, and between, what we call selves.

  • Tava Tedesco

    is an artist living in Los Angeles, California. Her work centers around the use of printmaking, fabrication, photography and drawing, as means to serve as visual hosts for research of environments, land use, and shifting perspectives. www.tavatedesco.com

  • Ocean Vuong

    is a writer, professor and photographer. He is the author of The New York Times bestselling poetry collection, Time is a Mother, and The New York Times bestselling novel, On Earth We’re Briefly Gorgeous. He currently splits his time between Northampton, Massachusetts and New York City, where he serves as a Professor in Modern Poetry and Poetics in the MFA Program at NYU.

  • Adam Wolfond

    is the first non-speaking autistic to attend a university in Canada. He is completing his MA studies at Concordia University and is co-founder of dis Assembly, a neurodiverse arts Co-Lab. He is a poet and artist and author with works The Wanting Way (Milkweed Press) and Open Book In The Ways of Water (Punctum University Press) and has been featured in the New York Times Magazine and poets.org. He is presently completing an experimental film installation film and more of his work can be found at adamwolfond.com and dis-assembling.com.


  • ajw

  • Will Alexander

  • Alex Aspden

  • Ed Atkins

  • Giles Bailey

  • Rosa Barba

  • Dodie Bellamy

  • Lauren Berlant

  • Maíra Botelho

  • Malcolm Bradley

  • Tony Brooks

  • Sam Buchan-Watts

  • CAConrad

  • Emily Charlton

  • Shovel Dance Collective

  • Workbook Collective

  • Matthias Connor

  • Ann Cotten

  • Sam Cottington

  • KP Culver

  • Amparo Dávila

  • Anna Dinwoodie

  • Steve Dutton

  • Ren Ebel

  • James Hendrix Elsey

  • Philip Ewe

  • Markéta Fagan

  • Carolyn Ferrucci

  • Luke Fowler

  • Aili Francis

  • Álvaro de Fresno

  • Michelle Williams Gamaker

  • Lucía Hinojosa Gaxiola

  • Peter Gizzi

  • Renee Gladman

  • Robert Glück

  • Beihua Guo

  • Rob Halpern

  • Sohyun Han

  • Charlie Hawksfield

  • Johanna Hedva

  • Christina Hennemann

  • Fanny Howe

  • Estelle Hoy

  • Colectivo Los Ingrávidos

  • Mat Jenner

  • Travis Jeppesen

  • Yan Jun

  • Ute Kanngiesser

  • Patrick Keiller

  • Arnold J. Kemp

  • Bear Kenchington

  • Wytske van Keulen

  • Dabin Kim

  • Emily Hunt Kivel

  • Evan Lavender-Smith

  • Eloise Lawson

  • David Leal

  • Karen Leeder

  • Hanne Lippard

  • George Lynch

  • Paul Maheke

  • Sarah Mangold

  • David Manley

  • Wythe Marschall

  • Helen Marten

  • Trevor Mathison

  • Angus McCrum

  • Zara Joan Miller

  • Fred Moten

  • Mary Mussman

  • Eileen Myles

  • Lauren de Sá Naylor

  • Marie NDiaye

  • Sarah Neely

  • Jim Nollman

  • Michael O’Mahony

  • Funto Omojola

  • Kate Paul

  • Cecilia Pavón

  • Juliette Pépin

  • Elizabeth Price

  • Josephine Pryde

  • Rachelle Rahmé

  • George Finlay Ramsay

  • Dana Ranga

  • Hannah Regel

  • Ben Rivers

  • Camille Roy

  • Mary Ruefle

  • Serbest Salih

  • Ulrike Almut Sandig

  • Alba Schloessingk

  • Pete Segall

  • Thomas Dunoyer de Segonzac

  • Yuhan Shen

  • Rob Shuttleworth

  • Rob Shuttleworth

  • Cedar Sigo

  • Sirkhane

  • Jaka Škapin

  • John Smith

  • Billy Steiger

  • Kathleen Stewart

  • Jordan Stump

  • Nwuguru Chidiebere Sullivan

  • Agnieszka Szczotka

  • Margaret Tait

  • Charlie Godet Thomas

  • Adeola Titiloye

  • Peter Todd

  • Liesl Ujvary

  • Ana Vaz

  • Mónica Rivas Velásquez

  • Hannah Walton

  • McKenzie Wark

  • Hal Washington

  • Apichatpong Weerasethakul

  • Declan Wiffen

  • Lulu Wolf

  • Can Xue

  • Frances Young

  • Akio Yuguchi

  • Yvonne