PUSH/PULL is an online journal sponsored by Culture Push, a platform for ideas and thoughts that are still in development. PUSH/PULL is a virtual venue that allows us to present a variety of perspectives on civic engagement, social practice, and other issues that need attention. PUSH/PULL will help to situate the Fellows and the work they do within a critical discourse, and act as a forum for an ongoing dialogue between the Fellows, the Culture Push community, and the world at large.
ISSUE 6 // SPRING 2018
Guest Editors and Current Fellows, Chinatown Art Brigade members Tomie Arai and ManSee Kong, gather writing from collaborators and allies who share a deep concern for the future of Chinatowns, both locally and globally as the tides of hyper-development and real estate investments threaten to displace residents who have called these places home for decades. Each work powerfully demonstrates the need to draw connections between displaced low-income communities of color and the strength of grass-roots, community-led resistance and resilience. With contributions from Huiying Chan, Diane Wong and Mei Lum, Alina Shen, Emily Mock, the Gòngmíng Collective for Language Justice, and the Chinatown Art Brigade. English Homepage
客座編輯和唐人街藝術團隊成員Tomie Arai及ManSee Kong收集了各合作團隊及盟友對唐人街深受關注的將來的文章，包括在本地和全球過度發展及地產投資對住客們造成被逼遷的威脅。各文章都有力地發表出低收入有色社區被逼遷及草根力量，社區帶領抵抗之間的關係。Huiying Chan, Diane Wong及Mei Lum, Alina Shen, Emily Mock, 共鳴翻譯者群以及唐人街藝術團隊所貢獻。第六期（繁體）
客座编辑和唐人街艺术团队成员 Tomie Arai 及 ManSee Kong 收集了各合作团队及盟友对唐人街深受关注的将来的文章，包括在本地和全球过度发展及地产投资对住客们造成被逼迁的威胁。各文章都有力地发表出低收入有色社区被逼迁及草根力量，社区带领抵抗之间的关系。Huiying Chan, Diane Wong及Mei Lum, Alina Shen, Emily Mock, 共鸣翻译者群以及唐人街艺术团队所贡献。第六期（简体）
How can we understand our complex relationship with the other species who share and shape our world? This issue brings together contributions from a video and new media artist, historical marine biologist, artist collective, and three visual artists who provide unique perspectives on the importance of understanding the ways non-human animals pervade our physical and symbolic world.
With contributions from Joseph Moore, Terike Haapoja and Laura Gustafsson, Carolyn Hall, The Environmental Performance Agency, Aida Šehović, and Linnea Ryshke.
Guest Editor and current fellow, Noemí Segarra Ramírez, gathers writing from her Puerto Rican collaborators and friends that addresses individual praxis and the unique ways in which they individually and collectively question systems of cultural production in Puerto Rico.
This issue is bilingual, with writing in both Spanish and English, reflecting the hybrid nature of Puerto Rico and the state of displacement experienced by its citizens. As Noemí says, focusing on this sense of displacement brings out a "cavilación en la ambigüedad" (a brooding in ambiguity), fertile ground for this expansive collection of writing and images.
With contributions from Noemí Segarra Ramírez, Andrea Bauzá and Félix Rodríguez-Rosa.
A selection of writing to accompany the exhibition, Artifacts & After Effects, at the Westbeth Gallery. The exhibition featured the work of past and present Fellows from the Fellowship for Utopian Practice.
With contributions from Lise Brenner, Sarah Dahnke, Jen Kennedy & Liz Linden, and Go! Push Pops (Katie Cercone & Elisa Garcia de la Huerta).
Guest editor Sarah Dahnke presents a selection of art, poetry, and writing from the individuals in solitary confinement with whom she corresponds and collaborates by way of her project, Dances for Solidarity.
With contributions from Israel Balboa, Michael Collier, Dushaan Gillum, and Dwayne McKinney.
An introduction to our newest project, the online journal PUSH/PULL. PUSH/PULL is a platform for voices in the Culture Push community.
With contributions from Chloë Bass, Lise Brenner, Emerald Carter, and Sarah Dahnke.