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July 22 2011

02mydafsoup-01
Index of Cartographic Images Illustrating Maps of the Late Medieval Period 1300
Quell-URL: https://twitter.com/begonyacayuela/status/92964917774262274
Index of Cartographic Images Illustrating Maps of the Late Medieval Period 1300 - 1500 A.D. http://bit.ly/qsxnYF 4:32 PM Jul 18th 
Begonya Cayuela

RIHA Journal, an international e-journal for the history of art riha-journal.org
Quell-URL: https://twitter.com/begonyacayuela/status/93016380009484288
RIHA Journal, an international e-journal for the history of art riha-journal.org 7:56 PM Jul 18th 
Begonya Cayuela

Theodulf, Goths and Garrisons: wp.me/p2z5o-1Fn 7:23 PM Jul 21st
Quell-URL: https://twitter.com/begonyacayuela/status/94095237902901249
Theodulf, Goths and Garrisons: wp.me/p2z5o-1Fn 7:23 PM Jul 21st 

Evernote shared notebook: different subjects | 2011-07-22

May 04 2011

April 14 2011

U B U W E B :: Dada Magazine






Dada Magazine (1917-1918)


Dada 1, July 1917 [PDF, 2.7mb]
Dada 2, December 1917 [PDF, 3.1mb]
Dada 3, December 1918 [PDF, 7mb]


Attempting to promulgate Dada ideas throughout Europe, Tristan Tzara launched the art and literature review Dada. Although, at the outset, it was planned that Dada members would take turns editing the review and that an editorial board would be created to make important decisions, Tzara quickly assumed control of the journal. But, as Richter said, in the end no one but Tzara had the talent for the job, and, "everyone was happy to watch such a brilliant editor at work."[10] Appearing in July 1917, the first issue of Dada, subtitled Miscellany of Art and Literature, featured contributions from members of avant-garde groups throughout Europe, including Giorgio de Chirico, Robert Delaunay, and Wassily Kandinsky. Marking the magazine's debut, Tzara wrote in the Zurich Chronicle, "Mysterious creation! Magic Revolver! The Dada Movement is Launched." Word of Dada quickly spread: Tzara's new review was purchased widely and found its way into every country in Europe, and its international status was established.

While the first two issues of Dada (the second appeared in December 1917) followed the structured format of Cabaret Voltaire, the third issue of Dada (December 1918) was decidedly different and marked significant changes within the Dada movement itself. Issue number 3 violated all the rules and conventions in typography and layout and undermined established notions of order and logic. Printed in newspaper format in both French and German editions, it embodies Dada's celebration of nonsense and chaos with an explosive mixture of manifestos, poetry, and advertisementsÑall typeset in randomly ordered lettering.

The unconventional and experimental design was matched only by the radical declarations contained within the third issue of Dada. Included is Tzara's "Dada Manifesto of 1918," which was read at Meise Hall in Zurich on July 23, 1918, and is perhaps the most important of the Dadaist manifestos. In it Tzara proclaimed:

Dada: the abolition of logic, the dance of the impotents of creation; Dada: abolition of all the social hierarchies and equations set up by our valets to preserve values; Dada: every object, all objects, sentiments and obscurities, phantoms and the precise shock of parallel lines, are weapons in the fight; Dada: abolition of memory; Dada: abolition of archaeology; Dada: abolition of the prophets; Dada: abolition of the future; Dada: absolute and unquestionable faith in every god that is the product of spontaneity.
With the third issue of Dada, Tzara caught the attention of the European avant-garde and signaled the growth and impact of the movement. Francis Picabia, who was in New York at the time, and Hans Richter were among the figures who, by signing their names to this issue, now aligned themselves with Dada. Picabia praised the issue:
Dada 3 has just arrived. Bravo! This issue is wonderful. It has done me a great deal of good to read in Switzerland, at last, something that is not absolutely stupid. The whole thing is really excellent. The manifesto is the expression of all philosophies that seek truth; when there is no truth there are only conventions.

  
[...]




SOURCE: http://www.artic.edu/reynolds/essays/hofmann.php


PDF conversions by Phil Julian


RELATED RESOURCES:

Helmut Herbst, "Deutschland Dada" in UbuWeb Film
Hans Richter in UbuWeb Film
Tristan Tzara in UbuWeb Sound

 

via ubu.net

 

April 13 2011

August 27 2010

02mydafsoup-01
Hugo-Ball-Almanach 


Hugo-Ball-Almanach

Studien und Texte zu Dada

Herausgegeben von Stadt Pirmasens in Verbindung mit der Hugo-Ball-Gesellschaft / Mitglied des Herausgebergremiums: Faul, Eckhard
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Neue Folge 1
Hugo-Ball-Almanach
Studien und Texte zu Dada
edition text+kritik - Homepage
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