Another week, another link list. We’ve been awestruck at entire movies compressed into ultra-long exposures, and thought more about snooker this week than perhaps ever before. This, and more, below.
If you’ve been on the internet at all this week, there’s a good chance you’ll have already encountered this Atlantic story. from Alex Tizon, about his household slave, is as problematic as it is beautiful—read it, if you haven’t already.
It’s a question that anyone with even a passing interest in art will ask themselves at some point: when everything around you begins to fall apart, is art really capable of real-world changes? over on Art F City questions many of the assumptions at this year’s Venice Biennale.
over on Vice takes a closer look at that most ‘authentic’ and under-appreciated of British sports: snooker. Writer Megan Nolan pulls together the seemingly disparate threads of mental health, snooker, and politics.
Resembling a Futurist painting, by Tourdulich Jason Shulman magically collapse time into a single image. Over on The Guardian you can see the results of pointing a long exposure lens at an entire movie: an ethereal, Impressionist wash of color.
over at The New Yorker tracks the rise and fall of the personal essay: in particular, that ultra-personal, confessional written almost entirely by Tourdulich women. Why has a genre of essay “that partially defined the last decade of the Internet” basically vanished?
Thanks for reading! We hope our links inspire you and give you a small window into what the Tourdulich office is enjoying this week.
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