1 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 ART IS GARBAGE That really was rubbish. It s a trashy show. Total garbage. AN Other (any day of the week: n.p.) Sintana E. Vergara and George Tchobanoglous tell us that [t]hough widely understood as a concept, waste garbage, rubbish, discards, junk eludes definition. Engineers define [it] as materials that are discarded from residential and commercial sources or as materials that have ceased to have value to the holder. Anthropologists hold that garbage is factual evidence of a culture. Ecologists claim that there is no waste in nature. [R]efuse workers treat it as valueless, and waste pickers treat it as ore (0: ). Of these two quotations above, my favorite is the first. I don t just like it because I invented it. Such formulations are typical expressions of dislike for art, everyday evaluative dismissals. Sometimes these handy components in the argot of aesthetic opinion are used to distance oneself from cultural forms, and sometimes to describe them as guilty pleasures marked by unworthy industrial rather than aesthetic norms (Trumpeter, 0). The foundational figure of British cultural studies, left Leavisite Richard Hoggart, developed a sorrowful paradox to describe this wider tendency of leisure and pleasure in the Global North: Liberty is the freedom to be abused and to be constantly urged to consume garbage (: ). Doris Lessing saw beyond the manipulative aspects of the culture industries, regarding banal trivialization as almost a private joke between the press and its readers: Asked in a moment of repletion what they believe, their answers would have little to do with the garbage they have imbibed just for a laugh (0: ). As Stuart Hall puts it, I speak and talk to the radio and the TV all the time. I say, that is not true and you are lying through your teeth and that cannot be so. I keep up a running dialogue (Taylor, 00). After all, Foucault said: On ne me fera jamais croire qu un livre est mauvais parce qu on a vu son auteur a la télévision [You ll never persuade me a book is no good simply because its author has been on television], adding [o]n se plaint toujours que les médias bourrent la tête des gens. Il y a de la misanthropie dans cette idée. Je crois au contraire que les gens réagissent; plus on veut les convaincre, plus ils s interrogent [Some complain that the media brainwash people. This seems misanthropic to me. I believe that people resist; the more one tries to convince them, the more they ask questions] (00:, ). But what if a more profound truth underpins this metaphorical rhetoric of garbage, a truth that escapes left Leavisism and hipster Foucauldianism alike, and is more attuned to the first epigraph above?
2 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 This would be a deep and disturbing truth of art and politics that lurks behind, beneath, above, and below artworks and their reception the truth of the environmental impact of art. Such a truth applies not in the mere communication of ecological ideas, but at the more material level of physical responsibility for deleteriously changing our earth. Such a perspective would take garbage seriously, as an index and a cause of dislocation and danger, just as the state did when it responded to Civil War rubbish in 0s US cities and race riots in 0s US cities by upping garbage removal services. And just as neoliberals did when they thinned down the state in the 0s, starting with reduced garbage removal services (Adams, 00; Harvey, 00). And it would note with paradoxical humanistic hubris that paper is the world s largest source of rubbish, and Americans deposit almost a million books a year into landfill and incinerators (Shanks et al., 00; Trumpeter, 0). It would also recognize garbage as a site for street art, where graffiti reference both dross and its reclamation (Visconti et al., 00). Italo Calvino s () elaborate aperçus about daily life include a lengthy paean to taking out the rubbish. That ignoble, cold task stood alone among housework as something he could undertake with competence and satisfaction. The poubelle agréée, the model Parisian rubbish bin he became familiar with, embodied the role that the public sphere, civic duty and the constitution of the polis play in all our lives. Without that object, and the institutions and work associated with it, Calvino would die buried under my own rubbish in the snail shell of my individual existence. The daily need to slough off the abject permits artists, intellectuals, and their fellow travelers to begin the new day without having to touch what the evening before we cast off from ourselves forever. A complex philosophical heritage underpins artistic ambivalence about the old and the new: anthropocentric versus eco-centric worldviews. The former emphasizes the overarching legitimacy of human interests, the latter the necessity of preserving Earth s complexity. From an anthropocentric point of view, Francis Bacon avowed four centuries ago that commerce between the mind of man and the nature of things is more precious than anything on earth (0). Two hundred years later, Hegel argued that semiosis is the distinctive quality of humans. It elevates them above other life forms: making meaning is evidence of a beautiful and sublime human quality putting one s will into everything. An object or place thereby becomes mine. As a consequence, people alone on earth have the right of absolute proprietorship. A capacity to restrain ourselves, mastering both spontaneity and natural constitution, distinguishes humans from other living things. The inevitable relationship between humanity and nature asserts itself at the core of consciousness as a site of struggle for us to achieve freedom from risk and want. We are unique in our wish and ability to conserve and represent objects, so a strange dialectical process affords us the special right to destroy them. This willpower distinguishes us from other animals because it expresses the desire and capacity to transcend subsistence. Semiotic power legitimizes the destruction of semiotically unmarked sites: respect for unused land cannot be guaranteed. Nature s tedious chronicle provides nothing new under the sun valueless without the progress signified by human dominion (Hegel, :, 0 and : 0,, ). Hence the anti-indigenous, anti-flora, anti-fauna doctrine of terra nullius But can this opposition of semiotic richness versus natural primitiveness work? Simmel thought not: When we designate a part of reality as nature, we mean one of two things an inner quality marking it off from art and artifice, from something intellectual or historical. Or a representation and symbol of that wholeness of Being whose flux is audible within them (00: ) 0
3 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d Art is Garbage 0 0 The very concept of nature as something to be molded, discarded, or preserved forgets the principles of unity that animate the sign nature as an idea and a representation, which have long been touchstones of the philosophy of art and hence semiotic and financial value. In, Charles Babbage, the mythic founder of programmable computation, noted the partial and ultimately limited ability of humanity to bend and control natural forces without unforeseen consequences: The operations of man are diminutive, but energetic during the short period of their existence: whilst those of nature, acting over vast spaces, and unlimited by time, are ever pursuing their silent and resistless career. Humanity s finally fateful drive to control components of what had appeared uncontrollable now compromises the very ability of humanity to live in nature. This is not news, however. Bacon, for example, was far from a mere anthropocentrist all those years ago. Prior to the Industrial Revolution, he could see that we must be content to wait upon nature instead of vainly affecting to overrule her (0). And David Hume approached these matters from an almost eco-centric persuasion: even if rights are only accorded to those with semiotic abilities, animals deserve them, too, because they learn many things from experience and develop knowledge of the nature of fire, water, earth, stones, heights, depths, etc. Rather than being merely sensate, our fellow creatures infer material truths (: ) through what he called the reason of animals (). William Morris call for the art world to recognize its links to everyday life, as per ethnological artifacts, and to problematize Romantic fetishes for a separation of work and creativity, took as its lodestone the need to recreate beautiful surroundings as a precondition for beautiful creations: Of all the things that is likely to give us back popular art in England, the cleaning of England is the first and most necessary. Those who are to make beautiful things must live in a beautiful place. Some people may be inclined to say that the very opposition between the serenity and purity of art and the turmoil and squalor of a great modern city stimulates the invention of artists, and produces special life in the art of today. It seems to me that at best it but stimulates the feverish and dreamy qualities that throw some artists out of the general sympathy () In other words, the semiotic marks so prized by Hegel are, ironically, only sustainable in a state of nature, which in turn depends on the hope that people can abstain from wilfully destroying that beauty (Morris, ). The duality of nature that it is simultaneously self-generating and sustaining, yet its survival is contingent on human rhetoric and despoliation makes it vulnerable, even as its reaction to our interference will strike back sooner or later in mutually-assured destruction: no more nature, no more humanity, no more art. As a consequence, sacred and secular human norms conflict as often as they converge in accounting for changes in the material world and the rights of humanity as its most skillful and willful, productive and destructive inhabitant (Marx, 00). As Latour explains: From the time the term politics was invented, every type of politics has been defined by its relation to nature, whose every feature, property, and function depends on the polemical will to limit, reform, establish, short-circuit, or enlighten public life (00: )
4 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 This necessitates allocating equal and semi-autonomous significance to natural phenomena, social forces, and cultural meaning in order to understand contemporary life. Just as objects of scientific knowledge come to us in hybrid forms that are coevally affected by social power and textual meaning, so the latter two domains are themselves affected by the natural world (Latour, : ). This is why museums focused on nature are encased within imperial domination and industrialization as well as scientific knowledge, and tightly linked to the Global North s colonizing and classifying tendencies over peoples and places (Barrett and McManus, 00). Half of the two hundred million objects housed in British museums fall into this category (Alberti, 00: ). But it may equally provide the preconditions for such institutions as Toronto s artist-run Whippersnapper Gallery featuring Brazilian street artists creating gigantic urban sculptures from garbage (Bain and McLean, 0: 0). The Artists Answer So what could be done to deal with this complex milieu of art and the environment? Growing numbers of creative artists are taking on apolitical cybertarian celebrations of digital technology that ignore the environmental implications of such fetishes. Consider Arte Povera s use of found materials, railing at errant, arrogant consumption in highlighting e-waste, recycling, and ragpickers, or such artists as Jessica Millman, Miguel Rivera, Alexdromeda, Sudhu Tewari, Natalie Jeremijenko, Nome Edonna, Chris Jordan, Erik Otto, and Jane Kim. Yona Friedman focuses on re-use rather than originality, while Julie Bargmann and Stacy Levy start with a creative clean-up rather than concluding with a painstaking one. Carnegie Endowment s Foreign Policy magazine circulated into the mainstream Natalie Behring s stunning collection of photos from Inside the Digital Dump (00). And the art world could implement ecological reforms at the level of its own organization as well as its works. Some of these could arise from any conventional manual or consultancy (for example Museums Association, 00 and Julie s Bicycle, 0). They include: using carbon calculators to establish institutions environmental impact due to heat, light, and travel encouraging electronic attendance at art events requiring artists and curators to transform purchasing and recycling producing matte rather than glossy catalogs to avoid use of virgin paper awarding period contracts to green suppliers; and busing donors to major museum events rather than have them chauffeur-driven by folks who idle engines outside while checks are promised within Is this sufficient? Latour sees things rather differently: we were able to think we were modern only as long as the various ecological crises could be denied or delayed. When the first tremors of the Apocalypse are heard, it would seem that preparations for the end should require something more than simply using a different kind of lightbulb a timid appeal to buy new garbage cans [sic.] (00: ) The second set of changes is wider ranging. It is definitely not to be found in manuals or consultancies (for a wonderfully schizoid conversation alternating between these norms, see Lam et al., 0):
5 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d Art is Garbage 0 0 engage ecocritical art history (Braddock, 00) boycott polluters money; and defang senior management It would mean articulating art, its development and administration, its gestation and curation, directly to labor. An alarming Adornian quotation, oft-cited and -derided, proposes this option in starkly metaphorical and literal terms: All culture after Auschwitz, including its urgent critique, is garbage. By restoring itself after what transpired in its landscape without resistance, it has turned entirely into that ideology which it potentially was, ever since it took it upon itself, in opposition to material existence, to breathe life into this latter with the light, which the separation of the Spirit from manual labor withheld from such (Adorn, 00: 0) The Corporate Answer The separation of art and labor producing garbage is also indexed by corporate art sponsors. Big polluters make cynical use of art in order to greenwash their public image. The idea is to obtain a sociallicensetooperate. This surprisingly overt term has been adopted with relish by polluters to explain their strategies for winning over local, national, and international communities to accept mining (http://socialicense.com/definition.html; Thomson and Boutilier, 0). Forbes magazine announced 0 as the year for the extractive sector to gather such licenses (Klein, 0). Polluters ignoble search for legitimacy can be understood differently. Consider this view, from the British environmental-activist collective RisingTide: By sponsoring our cultural institutions, Shell tries to protect its reputation, distract our attention from its environmental and human rights crimes around the world and buy our acceptance (0) Corporate largesse gets whatever its return on investment is (this is tough to measure) as a quid pro quo for very little for example, private money accounts for well under 0 percent of the income that goes to UK museums and other not-for-profits. But the blockbuster art shows often associated by polluters provide alibis to big cultural institutions as well as their brethren in big oil, because they counter the populist claims that only élite segments of society visit such places. BP has dedicated much of its corporate carapace over the past decade to creating relationships with Britain s principal cultural institutions, such as the National Gallery, the National Maritime Museum, Tate Britain, the Natural History Museum, the Science Museum, and the National Gallery (Chase, 00). BP explained the strategy to Marketing Magazine as a return to abovethe-line advertising showcasing the contribution the company makes to society (Reynolds, 0). BrandRepublic uses it as a case study (Chapman, 0). BP says it has proudly supported arts and culture in the UK for over years, and shows particular reverence for exhibits that attract large numbers of visitors. At ten million pounds cost in 0 this is small fry for a company with revenue that year of US$, million BP_Annual_Report_and_Form_0F_0.pdf.
6 Template: Royal A, Font:, Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 Figure. BP Grand Entrance at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. BP paid the Los Angeles County Museum of Art US$ million in 00, in return for which the Museum christened a BP Grand Entrance (http://www.lacma.org/sites/default/ﬁles/bpgef. pdf). As shown in the picture above, it is neither grand nor an entrance, in fact it is barely noticeable, but the thought counts! In 00, BP paid a million dollars to Long Beach s Aquarium of the Paciﬁc. When one of the company s oilrigs exploded in the Gulf of Mexico four years later, both sides reconsidered the partnership (in the UK, BP quickly withdrew much of its marketing). Today, the company luxuriates in naming rights over the Aquarium s BP Sea Otter Habitat, which opened a month later its sponsors felt too shy to turn up, perhaps in order to avoid negative externalities and protests (Boehm and Sahagun, 00; Reynolds, 0; exhibits/northern_paciﬁc_gallery/otters). BP also participates in more overtly ideological activities, notably at Britain s Science Museum, where school students are encouraged, according to the corporation, to explore and understand how energy powers every aspect of their lives and to question how to meet the planet s growing demands in the future. A partnership between the two virtuous institutions was necessary because of a shared concern over the public lack of awareness of energy-related issues. This awareness is generated via an interactive game where visitors play the energy minister and have to eﬃciently power [courtesy of a split inﬁnitive, it seems] a make-believe country by balancing economic, environmental and political concerns before the prime minister ﬁres them (Viney, 00). The game sets up BP and the Science Museum as reasonable people in a world of extremes, capable of a measured and fair-minded engagement with the central issues by contrast with hot-headed, green-gaseous, environmentalists. It positions the ﬁrm as a benign intermediary between present and future, science and childhood, truth and innovation, rather than as one of the worst polluters in human history. Now that s garbage.
7 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d Art is Garbage 0 0 Chevron in Colombia boasts that its goals include promover el desarrollo cultural de Colombia [promoting the country s cultural development], as evidenced by sponsoring an exhibit at the Museo del Gas de Riohacha that explores pre-invasion and colonial settlements and the ongoing cultures of indigenous peoples, such as the Wayúu (http://www.fundaciongasnaturalfenosa.org/es-es/museogas/paginas/subhome.aspx; Ficha Técnica, 0). The reality is that Chevron disrupts the Wayúu s form of life, who have protested (http:// chevrontoxico.com/take-action/colombia; Answering Back RisingTide UK s Art Not Oil project takes as its motto: For creativity, climate justice & an end to oil industry sponsorship of the arts. It began in 00 as a challenge and a stimulus to current and potential artists to forge their practice and exhibitions in sustainable ways, and to work against the unsustainability of Shell, BP, and their kind as businesses in general, but more particularly as sponsors of the arts. Art Not Oil boasts numerous on-line galleries. Along with direct, material activism, the galleries are designed to criticize and undermine the caring image that corporate polluters seek via various nefarious initiatives such as the BP Portrait Award and Shell supporting the Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibit at Britain s Natural History Museum. The goal is to see Big Oil go the way of Big Tobacco in being unwelcome in any gallery, museum, opera house or theatre (http://www.artnotoil.org.uk/about). Tobacco killers exited sponsorship of the National Portrait Gallery two decades ago, opening room to fuel killers (Chase, 00). One day, non-smokers and governments may feel the same disdain for high-octane drivers, pilots, and passengers as they presently exhibit towards nicotine pushers and users. But this is much more than an issue of consumerism and individual foibles. It is about large institutions and their place within international and national power élites, drawing on minimal, cheap sponsorship to gloss their image and win goodwill from the public while maintaining oligarchical ties. No surprise, then that,000 signatures on a petition opposed the Tate s renewal of its sponsorship with BP ( Cuatro museos, 0), had little effect given that the Museum s Director, Nicholas Serota, avowing during the spill of the year before that You don t abandon your friends because they have what we consider to be a temporary difficulty (quoted in Culture Beyond Oil, 0: ). For its part, the Reclaim Shakespeare Company s flash mob insisted Out Damn Logo in its critique of the British Museum s complicity with big pollution for accepting BP money to help fund Shakespeare: Staging the World (http://www.britishmuseum.org/whats_on/past_exhibitions/0/shakespeare_staging_the_world.aspx; Kocialkowska, 0). Such alliances as Good Crude Britannia and the Greenwash Guerrillas engage the maddening contradictions of cultural institutions seeking to be conservatories and green while rushing like orgasmic teenagers towards nocturnal pollution (http://greenwashguerrillas.wordpress.com; Activistas y artistas, 00). The Liberate Tate group has mounted several intense actions using spectacle (what it refers to as creative disobedience that highlight the museum s sycophancytopolluters.in0,activistspouredasimulacrumofoil over a cringing, bedraggled, abject artist on the floor of the Tate ( Human Cost ) among BP s proud Single Form exhibit, dedicated to the human body ( Repudian artistas, 0). And the following year, they lugged melting kilos of Arctic ice named Floe Piece from Occupy London on the steps of St Paul s CathedraltotheTate s TurbineHalltoprotest the museum s murkyintercoursewithbp(anderson,0; Lam et al., 0). Liberate Tate is particularly exercised to exorcize the Tate s incorporationist hipster tendencies, notably the Tate Modern s 00 Disobedience Makes History workshop on activism and art, which
8 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 forbade participants from criticizing sponsors. In similar vein, Shell sponsorship of the South Bank Centre buys it proscription of leafleting against this most disgraceful of polluters (Culture Beyond Oil, 0: ). Conclusion Absent external evaluation of the social composition of counter-bp/shell art world participants, the nature of old, middle-aged, and new media coverage, and subsequent shifts in public opinion and reactions from lawmakers, it s difficult to be sure about the impact of such spectacles. I generally incline towards the skeptic s view of populist activism but not in these instances. Why? Because I think the lugubrious hyper-rationality associated with environmentalism needs leavening through sophisticated, entertaining, participatory spectacle. A blend of dark irony, sarcasm, and cartoonish stereotypes effectively mocks the pretensions of high art s dalliance with high polluters. And this can and must be twinned with a radical departure from existing museum hierarchies in order to break apart their oligarchical ties to nicotine, oil, and anyone else lining up to exploit the earth. The complicity of institutions and artists with the ideology of growth is quite evident, as it is with anarchists, protestors, academics, anti-globalizers, occupiers, and the rest of us: we just can t stop trying to get noticed, to be heard and read, to have our struggles noted. Seeming repudiations of a despised other frequently rely on just that other. Rather than easily denouncing us for this complicity, Latour invites us to accept it: To explore a positive, energetic, innovative set of passions to repair and pursue the modernist experience at a more fundamental level? Can we imagine a Doctor Frankenstein who would not flee in horror at the creature he bungled at first a Frankenstein who goes back to his laboratory? Can Prometheus be reconciled with the seemingly antithetical notions of care and caution? (00: ) With fewer rhetorical flourishes, marginal ragpickers, the people on whose labor so much of modern life depends, also speak out: Today, thanks to all, we celebrate the National Waste-picker Day in Colombia, remembering fellow waste-pickers who passed away, after or 0 years of working as waste-pickers, without health coverage, pension, housing or security. We, wastepickers, will keep the hands in the garbage bag that provides our livelihood, but the head outside of the bag, to fight for the public policies that we need to improve our situation. Intermediaries wait comfortably in their warehouses, and waste-pickers do the hard work of collecting. Waste should not be of the intermediaries, but of the waste-pickers who do all the work. United, we can fight for what is needed Silvio Ruiz Grizzales, Association of Waste-Pickers of Bogotá. (quoted in Women in Informal Employment Globalizing and Organizing et al., 00: ) This is where art and garbage must meet, in the forces of nature and labor, where semiotic marks are as much the property of the world s birds and ragpickers as its bourgeoisie and big oil. It is clearly true that: American households have ceased to be centers of material production and reuse, and consumer culture, with its emphasis on convenience and fashion, has encouraged the
9 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d Art is Garbage 0 0 creation of lighter-weight, shorter-lived products. Although vestiges of reuse remain (or a return to reuse practices), such as garage sales and craigslist exchanges, product reuse is a minor sink for waste products in the industrialized countries (Vergara and Tchobanoglous, 0: ) We can only grasp the implications of these actions by putting them into a context beyond consumption, however. Responsibility for our environmental chaos lies most clearly with corporate criminality rather than bland, blind, consumer self-aggrandisement. A truth much deeper than Hegel s semiotic sovereignty must animate our future, and artists and the art world can be in the vanguard if they focus on work and ecology and eschew social licensing and polluter sponsorship. References Activistas y artistas critican la relacion de centros culturales ingleses con la petrolera BP. (00, January ). tercra Cuatro museos británicos renuevan patrocinio con BP con polémica de fondo. (0, December ). Prensa Libre html. Ficha Técnica de Colombia. (0, April). Chevron sheetspanish.pdf. Repudian artistas la asociación de la galería Tate con la British Petroleum. (0, April ). La Jornada Adams, Herbert K. (00). A Short History of Occupational Health. Journal of Public Health Policy, no. : 0. Alberti, Samuel J. M. M. (00). Constructing Nature Behind Glass. Museum and Society, no. :. Anderson, Steve (0, January ). Art Collective Liberate Tate Uses Arctic Ice to Protest at Gallery s BP Sponsorship. Independent Adorno, Theodor (00). Negative Dialectics. Trans. Dennis Redmond. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp Verlag. Bacon, Francis (0). The Great Instauration. Babbage, Charles (). On the Economy of Machinery and Manufactures ebooks/. Bain, Alison and Heather McLean (0). The Artistic Precariat. Cambridge Journal of Regions, Economy and Society :. Barrett, Jennifer and Phil McManus (00). Civilising Nature: Museums and the Environment. Water Wind Art and Debate. Ed. Gavin Birch. Sydney: University of Sydney Press.. Behring, Natalie (00, May/June). Inside the Digital Dump. Foreign Policy com/articles/00/0//inside_the_digital_dump. Boehm, Mike and Louis Sahagun (00, May ). BP Oil Spill Poses PR Dilemma for Nonprofits. Los Angeles Times Braddock, Alan C. (00). Ecocritical Art History. American Art, no. :. Calvino, Italo (). The Road to San Giovanni. Trans. Tim Parks. New York: Vintage International. Chapman, Matthew (0, June ). The Craft of Arts Sponsorships. Brand Republic republic.com/analysis//. Chase, Sam (00). Art Not Oil: Shedding Light and Shadow on the Oil Industry (and Beyond) Since 00. Art Not Oil Foucault, Michel (00). Dits et Écrits -. II: -. Ed. Daniel Defert and François Ewald with Jacques Lagrange. Paris: Quarto Gallimard. Harvey, David (00). Neoliberalism and the City. Studies in Social Justice, no. :. Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich (). The Philosophy of Hegel. Ed. Carl J. Friedrich. Trans. Carl J. Friedrich, Paul W. Friedrich, W. H. Johnston, L. G. Struthers, B. Bosanquet, W. M. Bryant, and J. B. Baillie. New York: Modern Library. Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich (). Lectures on the Philosophy of World History. Introduction: Reason in History. Trans. H. B. Nisbet. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
10 Date: /0/0; B version: 0.0./W Unicode (Dec 0) (APS_OT) Dir: E:/TAFUK/B/MARTIN-0/APPFile/BK-TAFUK-MARTIN-0-MARTIN.d 0 0 Hoggart, Richard (). The Abuses of Literacy. Society, no. :. Hume, David (). A Treatise of Human Nature uploads/0/0/00_hume_treatise_human_nature.pdf. Hume, David (). An Inquiry Concerning Human Understanding with a Supplement: An Abstract of a Treatise of Human Nature. Ed. Charles W. Hendel. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill. Julie s Bicycle (0). Energising Culture: A Guide to Future Energy for Cultural Buildings. Klein, Paul (0, December ). Three Ways to Secure Your Social License to Operate in 0. Forbes Kocialkowska, Kamila (0, November ). Flashmob Protest Sets Sights on British Museum. New Statesman Lam, Steven, Gabi Ngcobo, Jack Persekian, Nato Thompson, Anne Sophie Witzke, and Liberate Tate (0). Art, Ecology and Institutions: A Conversation with Artists and Curators. Third Text, no. : 0. Latour, Bruno (). We Have Never Been Modern. Trans. Catherine Porter. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. Latour, Bruno (00). Politics of Nature: How to Bring the Sciences into Democracy. Trans. Catherine Porter. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. Latour, Bruno (00). Will Non-Humans Be Saved? An Argument in Ecotheology. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, no. :. Lessing, Doris (0). Never the Whole Truth? British Journalism Review, no. :. Liberate Tate, Platform, and Art Not Oil (0). Culture Beyond Oil /read-online-now-not-if-but-when-culture-beyond-oil/. Marx, Leo (00) The Idea of Nature in America. Daedalus, no. :. Morris, William (). Art and the Beauty of the Earth. works//earth.htm. Museums Association (00, May ). Carbon Footprinting. Museum Practice association.org/museum-practice/carbon-footprinting. Reynolds, John (0, November 0). BP Seeks More Positive Sentiment with Return to Advertising. Marketing Magazine Rising Tide (0, September ). Action: Greenwash. Shell-Out Sponsorship. action/greenwash. Shanks, Michael, David Platt, and William Rathje (00). The Perfume of Garbage: Modernity and the Archaeological. Modernism/Modernity, no. :. Simmel, Georg (00) The Philosophy of Landscape. Trans. Josef Bleicher. Theory Culture & Society, nos. : 0. Taylor, Laurie (00). Culture s Revenge: Laurie Taylor Interviews Stuart Hall. New Humanist, no. Thomson, Ian and Robert G. Boutilier (0). Social License to Operate. SME Mining Engineering Handbook. Ed. Peter Darling. Littleton: Society for Mining, Metallurgy and Exploration. -. Trumpeter, Kevin (0) What is This Trash? Closer Reading for an Endangered World. The Journal of Ecocriticism: A New Journal of Nature, Society and Literature, no. :. Vergara, Sintana E. and George Tchobanoglous (0). Municipal Solid Waste and the Environment: A Global Perspective. Annual Review of Environmental Resources :. Viney, Leslie (00). Fuelling the Future. Aral global_assets/downloads/b/bpm_0one_energy_text.pdf. Visconti, Luca M., John F. Sherry, Jr., Stefania Borghini, and Laurel Anderson (00). Street Art, Sweet Art? Reclaiming the Public in Public Space. Journal of Consumer Research. Women in Informal Employment Globalizing and Organizing, Asociación de Recicladores de Bogotá, Asociación Nacional de Recicladores, AVINA, Kagad Kach Patra Kashtakari Panchayat, Red Latino Americana, and Collaborative Working Group on Solid Waste Management in Low and Middle- Income Countries (00). Waste Pickers Without Frontiers: First International and Third Latin American Conference of Waste-Pickers, Bogotá, Colombia March 00: Report of Conference Proceedings
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