Deciphering the Refusal of the Digital and Binary Codes of Sovereignty/Self-Determination and Civilized/Savage
In this brief essay I will attempt to discuss the theoretical debates between sovereignty/self-determination and recognition/emancipation as it relates to Indigenous and global theoretical positions. The above debate will be framed through selected artworks such as, in Pursuit of Venus by Maori artist Lisa Reihana, and Cheryl L'Hirondelle's web-based Vancouver song lines project. This paper will be building on the idea that Indigenous engagement with digital and new technologies is unequivocally contemporary, and that their artwork is not stuck in the anthropological past for Indigenous artists working in this medium.
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Document Type: Research Article
Affiliations: University of Winnipeg
Publication date: 01 December 2016
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- PUBLIC is a beautifully designed peer-reviewed journal founded in Toronto as an intellectual and creative forum that focuses on how theoretical, and critical issues intersect with art and visual culture. Each issue's editors explore a contemporary theme by bringing together a unique assemblage of Canadian and international art projects with writing by scholars, curators, critics, and artists. This, along with book and exhibit reviews, creates an assemblage of artists projects and original writing on prescient contemporary themes in art and culture.
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