BRICKS FROM THE KILN #1

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BRICKS FROM THE KILN #1

15.00

Published By Bricks From The Kiln

170 x 224mm, 138 pages, offset printed with risograph, section sewn bound with cold glue, softcover, Includes 2 full color inserts, Ed. of 700, 2015

FRAGMENTS OF A CONVERSATION WITH RON HUNT
Andrew Lister, Matthew Stuart & Ron Hunt (pp.1–20)

RALPH RUMNEY: THE SHAPE OF HEADS TO COME
Natalie Ferris (pp.21–34)

THE LEANING TOWER OF VENICE
Ralph Rumney (pp.35–38)

OBSERVATIONS FROM A FIXED POSITION
James Langdon (pp.39–44 & insert #1)

VAPEGAZE
Mark Owens (pp.45–55)

WORDS FALLING FROM THE SKY LIKE BLOSSOM
Jamie Sutcliffe (pp.56–64)

WESTERING
Iain Sinclair (pp.65–88)

PICKING UP, TURNING OVER, PUTTING WITH
Traven T. Croves (pp.90–107)

“STAY HUNGRY. STAY FOOLISH”, SAID THE ACADEMY AND FED US TO THE LIONS. OR: STARVING WITH A LOT OF LOVE IN YOUR STOMACH
Parallel School (pp.108–117)

MUSIQUES D’AUTREFOIS, ÉCHOS D’AUJOURD’HUI: A STUDY ROOM ON THE WORKS OF PIERRE FAUCHEUX
Catherine Guiral (pp.118–136)

GRAND COUPES
Max Harvey, He Pianpian & Li You (insert #2)

ASIDES TO OUR TIME AND TO OUR CONTEMPORARIES
Andrew Lister & Matthew Stuart (inside cover folds)

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2a

Where shall we start? At the beginning, of course, or is that the end? In his book ‘The Aesthetics of Rock’ (Something Else Press, New York, 1970), ex-philosopher and ex-dropout Richard Meltzer defines the epilogue as a babbling afterthought of an afterthought, a kaleidoscopic sandbox into which content is dragged and dropped ad infinitum.

An epilogue adds to a body of writing what occurs temporarily after the main action or what occurs to the writer after he (or she) has written about the main body of action. Often it is a summation of all the excess energies still residual after this main body has been explicated, but necessary to explain it fully. Thomas Mann’s novels contain this type of idea of expansion and elaboration. Thomas Pynchon’s first novel, ‘V.’, whose main character, Benny Profane, envisions himself as a yo-yo, proceeds like a yo-yo to expand and elaborate to infinity. Pynchon’s epilogue, quite naturally, is a flashback to an event forty-six years before the time of the main action [...]

Forty-six years after the publication of 'The Aesthetics of Rock', here is Meltzer talking about typing: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cWp7wMWMTkc&nohtml5=False