Me, You, and Everyone We Know
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Me, You, and Everyone We Know

e-flux

Maja Borg, Man (clip), 2016.

August 17, 2021
Me, You, and Everyone We Know
Last day repeat screenings
August 18, 2021
www.e-flux.com
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Join us on e-flux Video & Film for the last day of the series Me, You, and Everyone We Know: Interrelationality, Alterity, Globalization programmed by Irmgard Emmelhainz

The series, which launched on June 23, 2021, concludes tomorrow with a repeat of all twenty films featured in Parts One through Four—streaming one last time on Wednesday, August 18 through August 19, 12pm EST.

Me, You, and Everyone We Know has featured films and video works by Ariela Aïsha Azoulay, Yael Bartana, Cooper Battersby and Emily Vey Duke, Ursula Biemannb.h. YaelJohn BockMaja BorgNoël Burch and Allan SekulaMiguel CalderónSara EliassenJohn GreysonClarisse HahnMike Kelley and Paul McCarthy, Nicholas ManganJuan Manuel Sepúlveda, and Miguel Ventura; and discussions with Emily Vey Duke and Cooper BattersbyFranco “Bifo” Berardib.h. YaelAnita ChariPip DayDalaeja ForemanElena Comay del JuncoSuzanne KiteSiobhan F. Guerrero Mc ManusJohn Paul RiccoMiguel Ventura, and Soyoung Yoon

Thank you for watching! And stay tuned for another series collaboration with Irmgard Emmelhainz coming up this fall.

Part One: Socioeconomic Systems (Hatred for Capitalism)
Ursula Biemann, Remote Sensing, 2001, 53 minutes 
Maja Borg, Future My Love, 2012, 97 minutes 
Nicholas Mangan, Nauru – Notes from a Cretaceous World, 2010, 14:50 minutes 
Allan Sekula and Noël Burch, The Forgotten Space, 2012, 112 minutes
Archived online discussion with Franco “Bifo” Berardi, Anita Chari, and Soyoung Yoon, moderated by Irmgard Emmelhainz

Part Two: Gendering, Disgendering, Transgendering
Maja Borg, Man, 2016, 13 minutes
Sara Eliassen, A Blank Slate, 2014, 28 minutes
Paul McCarthy and Mike Kelley, Fresh Acconci, 1992, 45 minutes 
Miguel Ventura, How Shall I Love You, My New Little One?, 2001, 30 minutes
John Greyson, Fig Trees, 2009, 104 minutes
Archived online discussion with Elena Comay del Junco, Siobhan F. Guerrero Mc Manus, John Paul Ricco, and Miguel Ventura, moderated by Irmgard Emmelhainz

Part Three: Interrelational Arrangements (Interdependency and Survival)
Miguel Calderón, Camaleón, 2017, 26:23 minutes
Emily Vey Duke and Cooper Battersby, Beauty Plus Pity, 2009, 14:19 minutes
Miguel Calderón, El placer después (Pleasure Afterwards), 2019, 30 minutes
Emily Vey Duke and Cooper Battersby, You Were an Amazement on the Day You Were Born, 2019, 30 minutes
b.h. Yael, Lessons for Polygamists, 2017, 14:33 minutes
Archived online discussion with b.h. Yael, Cooper Battersby, and Emily Vey Duke, moderated by Irmgard Emmelhainz

Part Four: Frames for Alterity (Ethnography, Human Rights, Class, and Race)
Juan Manuel Sepúlveda, The Ballad of Oppenheimer Park, 2016, 71 minutes
Ariela Aïsha Azoulay, Un-Documented: Unlearning Imperial Plunder, 2019, 36 minutes
Yael Bartana, Pardes (Orchard), 2014, 71 minutes 
Clarisse Hahn, Mescaline, 2015, 45 minutes
Zacharias Kunuk, Inuit Knowlege and Climate Change, 2010, 60 minutes 
John Bock, Hell’s Bells, 2017, 60 minutes
Online discussion with Pip Day, Dalaeja Foreman​, and Suzanne Kite, moderated by Irmgard Emmelhainz: livestream and Q&A with audience on Tuesday, August 17, 2021 at 1pm EST

About the series   
In the pre-history of globalization, modernity was promoted by international postwar agencies that prescribed epistemologies, means of economic organization and production methods, and even a cultural sensibility to the so-called third-world countries. From a decolonial standpoint, modernity and colonialism are inextricable; indeed, they form the basis of our contemporary globalized socioeconomic and political systems: market-based predatory relationships. In order to normalize these toxic forms of interdependency and interrelationships that are leading to civilizational and environmental collapse, human and non-human inhabitants of the world are differentiated by means of signifiers, for instance, of alterity, class, gender, ethnic origin, and religion. These differentiations affect how we relate to each other and how we become subjects. This series gathers audiovisual works from Canada, Europe, North and South America, and Australia, from inside or on the margins of Western civilization. Beyond positing the question of whether decolonizing would mean undoing these differential categories and bringing justice to oppressed peoples, they provide pieces in a puzzle that could enable us to better see global capitalism not as a generalized, abstract whole, but as heterogeneous processes composed of beliefs, knowledges, relationships, daily practices, and the disassociation from our bodies and from social relationships that denigrate the reproduction of life in favor of production and consumption cycles. As such, they bring forth a pressing view on the contradictions and toxic interrelationships inherent to the subject of Western modernity, who has sought to feel at home anywhere on the globe, yet now finds itself increasingly alien to the basic means to reproduce life.

Me, You, and Everyone We Know: Interrelationality, Alterity, Globalization is an online series of films and discussions programmed by Irmgard Emmelhainz for e-flux Video & Film. It ran in four thematic parts from June 23 through August 18, 2021, with each part including a two-week group screening, and a live discussion. 

For more information, see the Me, You, and Everyone We Know series page, or contact program [​at​] e-flux.com.

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