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A tiny show guiding you through the rocky landscape of museums. Museum Archipelago believes that no museum is an island and that museums are not neutral. Taking a broad definition of museums, host Ian Elsner brings you to different museum spaces around the world, dives deep into institutional problems, and introduces you to the people working to fix them. Each episode is never longer than 15 minutes, so let’s get started.
 
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The Archipelago

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The Archipelago

Onassis Foundation, movement radio

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A 60-minute talk show featuring theorists, artists and writers contemplating on the cultural moment. The Archipelago follows ideas that erupt from the abyss of human activity, diverse and divergent at first, before congealing into a new pensive framework. A podcast series as an archive of differing viewpoints, blending together into an imaginary production of the future. Hosted by Yannis-Orestis Papadimitriou
 
In his book, On the Shores of Politics, Jacques Ranciere argues that the Western Platonic project of utopian politics has been based upon 'an anti-maritime polemic'. The treacherous boundaries of the political are imagined as island shores, riverbanks, and abysses. Its enemies are the mutinous waves and the drunken sailor. 'In order to save politics', writes Ranciere, 'it must be pulled aground among the shepherds'. And yet, as Ranciere points out, this always entails the paradox that to fou ...
 
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show series
 
Public historian and writer Tegan Kehoe knows that museum visitors act differently around the same object presented in different contexts—like how the same visitor excited by a bayonet that causes a triangular wound in an exhibit of 18th-century weapons could be disgusted by that same artifact when it’s presented in an exhibit of 18th-century medic…
 
Gulnara Samoilova is a street and fine art photographer based in New York City and the founder of @WomenStreetPhotographers Instagram feed. She holds a certificate in creative practices from the International Center of Photography in New York City and a diploma in photography from the Moscow Polytech College. Gulnara is a former Associated Press ph…
 
Say hello to a brand-new food podcast. It’s called The Recipe — and it's all about the new generation of restaurants and the people behind them. If you heard the Mad World episode of Archipelago, in which we took a look at the Copenhagen restaurant scene, you’ll have a pretty good idea of what The Recipe will be like. We’ll be exploring what it tak…
 
Bryan Caporicci is a photographer, educator, host of the Business of Photography Podcast, and the CEO of Sprout Studio.Bryan wears many hats, and so it is no surprise that he runs Sprout Studio, a management suite that helps photographers get their time back, and streamline their business.With client management & scheduling, galleries, album proofi…
 
Rachel Greiman is a copywriter & photographer, and the founder of Green Chair Stories.Rachel has created a business helping photographers find their voice, and build better copy for their websites & client interactions.In this interview we chat about intention, feelings, and other concepts that will help photographers not only create amazing client…
 
In 1969, noticing that technological progress was changing their fields, heads of Finish industry came together to found a technology museum in Finland. Today, the Museum of Technology in Helsinki is the only general technological museum in the country. But of course, technical progress didn’t stop changing, as service coordinator Maddie Hentunen n…
 
Adam Ferguson is an Australian photographer, a member of the VII Photo Agency and a contributor to The New York Times, Time Magazine and National Geographic, among others.A true visual storyteller, his work has won numerous awards and much recognition, and is always thougthful & compelling.Adam shares some insight into his career & process, and we …
 
Rob Dight is an elopement & couples photographer based in Ireland.Alongside being an expert in his niche, he has a passion for education that he shares with the photography community.A proponent of the idea of the rising tide that lifts all ships, you can find Rob sharing his knowledge in his FB education group, through workshops, and the many guid…
 
The deliberate exclusion of Black history and the history of slavery in the American South has been slow to reverse. But Jazz Dottin, creator and host of the Black Gems Unearthed YouTube channel says it can be just as slow in New England. Each video features Dottin somewhere in her home state of Massachusetts, often in front of a plaque or historic…
 
In 1916, concerned that the remote Rhodope mountains would be hard to defend against foreign invaders, a young Bulgarian Kingdom decided to build a narrow gauge railway to connect villages and towns to the rest of the country. The Bulgarian King himself, Tsar Boris III, drove the first locomotive to the town of Belitsa to celebrate its opening. But…
 
Faisa Omer is a studio photographer and mental health professional. She was born and raised in Ottawa, Ontario. Her parents immigrated to Canada in the early 90s to escape the Somali Civil War. Faisa's recognized work includes the "Reclaiming Ritchie" project that showcased the racial divide in the west-end Ottawa neighbourhood as well as "It's Dif…
 
The Pleven Panorama transports visitors through time, but not space. The huge, hand-painted panorama features the decisive battles of the Russian-Turkish War of 1877–78, fought at this exact spot, which led to Bulgaria’s Liberation. The landscape of Pleven, Bulgaria depicted is exactly what you see outside the building, making it seem like you’re w…
 
Bill Wadman is a portrait photographer living in Brooklyn, New York. His images have been seen on the covers and pages of major publications, books, and galleries throughout the world.A prolific creator, he has an endless curiosity that drives him, and this is evident by the diversity of endeavors he has taken on. These include his acclaimed 365por…
 
In the years of the Greek crisis from 2010 onwards, a new style emerged in Greek cinema. Named by curators and journalists “Weird Wave,” it gradually took over international audiences despite its vast diversity in themes and styles. In 2018, “The Favourite,” the latest feature film of one of Weird Wave’s pioneers, Yorgos Lanthimos, was nominated fo…
 
Museums can be a shorthand for truth, or for history, or for what a culture values. Disney theme parks all around the world use fake museums as a tool to immerse visitors in the themed environment. This detailed world-building can make the imaginary universe more real—or provide a setup to subvert a narrative. But these fake museums aren’t the only…
 
With his first book ‘The Capitalist Unconscious’, Samo Tomšič, a philosopher and researcher at the Humboldt University in Berlin, provided a thorough account of the influence of Karl Marx on the work of French Psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan. Then, in his second book, ‘The Labour of Enjoyment’, he moved even further, by proposing a fusion of the works …
 
Twenty five years ago, Stathis Gourgouris, a Professor of Classics, English and Comparative Literature published his seminal work “Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece”, in which he applied the tools of psychoanalysis and post-colonial theory in Modern Greek history. In this episode of The Archipelago, the…
 
In her latest book, ‘Unknown Country’ (Άγνωστη Χώρα, Πόλις, 2020), Efi Gazi, a Professor of History at the University of Peloponnese, freezes the frame halfway through the 200 years of Modern Greek History, at the turn between the 19th and the 20th century, in order to focus on a group of intellectuals who gave shape to their anti-western ideas on …
 
Following the murder of George Floyd, Alex Vitale, a Professor of Sociology in Brooklyn College, New York, and author of the best-selling 2017 book “The End of Policing” became one of the most cited authors in public discourse on defunding or even abolishing the police. In this episode, recorded after a wave of protests against police brutality too…
 
Since her influential book Network Culture - Politics for the Information Age came out in 2004, theorist and activist Tiziana Terranova has been studying the workings of technology's effects on society. She has elaborated on these themes in numerous essays and has been part of many research groups that dive into the various ways social relations ar…
 
For many years, Yannis Stavrakakis, a Professor in the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, has been studying the issue of populism as part of his thorough research on discourse analysis. His interests range from the relationship between psychoanalysis and the political to the workings of ideology in politics. His work on populism has produced num…
 
Forrest Walker is an award-winning street photographer who recently completed a 5-year project focused on photographing over 100 Cities in over 75 countries covering all major regions of the world. This project had him walking 20km/day for over five years, as he explored and photographed all aspects of big city life on foot, finding small worlds wi…
 
In his second book, titled “Shard Cinema,” writer, theorist, and artist Evan Calder Williams used the all-too-familiar slow-motion images of breaking glass in blockbuster films as a means to unravel the ways in which images are produced, circulated, and consumed. In the second episode of The Archipelago with Evan Calder Williams, he talks about thi…
 
Evan Calder Williams began exploring his ideas on post-apocalyptic thinking and politics in the blog “Socialism and/or Barbarism.” Since then, his work has expanded in two books, numerous essays, as well as films. He is part of the editorial collective of Viewpoint Magazine and a founding member of the film collective Thirteen Black Cats. In this e…
 
In the following episode, Geert Lovink talks about the repercussions of the proliferation of Zoom in our everyday routine during Covid-19, the underestimated politics of social media, as well as the strategies and practices that could move us beyond our subjugation by platforms. For two decades, media theorist Geert Lovink has been writing and rese…
 
In this episode of The Archipelago, journalist Florian Sievers, co-editor of the book, talks about our changing perspective on clubbing when we move past the Detroit-Berlin-Chicago-Manchester axis, the radical transformations of culture in Berlin and how minimal techno went stale. Sean O’Toole, author of an essay on the politics of clubbing in Joha…
 
In today’s episode of The Archipelago, she talks about these changes that shaped the post-war world, as well as her most recent work on the concepts of resilience and the “smartness mandate,” through which she sheds a new light on neoliberalism’s fifty-year history. In her 2014 book “Beautiful Data: A History of Vision and Reason Since 1945,” Orit …
 
The Grove Museum inside the historic Call/Collins House is one of Tallahassee’s newest museums, and it’s changing how the city interprets its own history. Instead of focusing on the mansion house’s famous owners, including Florida Governor LeRoy Collins, Executive Director John Grandage oriented the museum around civil rights. Cleverly tracing how …
 
In this episode of The Archipelago, Leigh Alexander talks about the evolution of the internet over time and how it affects us, the conclusions drawn from having moved our lives online during the pandemic, digital memories, magical thinking in the online world, and toxic gamer culture following Gamergate. Leigh Alexander is a narrative designer whos…
 
In this episode, Owen Hatherley, the author of numerous books including “Militant Modernism” and “Ministry of Nostalgia,” and culture editor of The Tribune magazine, talks about the municipal socialist roots that built London's multiculturalism, the various innovative experiments of London’s municipal authorities, and how all this can inspire its r…
 
In this episode of The Archipelago, recorded deep in the second wave of the Covid-19 global pandemic, Mike Davis talks about the present and future of global pandemics, the tectonic shifts shaking US politics and the importance of preserving the memory of the movements in 1960s Los Angeles, as documented in his latest book “Set the Night on Fire,” …
 
In his second appearance on The Archipelago, Matt Colquhoun uses Oneohtrix Point Never albums as a starting point to examine cultural practices that re-energize imagination and examine how perceptions of different temporalities affect our collective psyche. He also talks about Tarantino films, depression as illness and metaphor, and the ideas that …
 
This episode of The Archipelago features the first of two conversations with Matt Colquhoun, in which he discusses Mark Fisher’s trajectory from the experimental counterculture of the CCRU lab in the mid-90s to his pessimistic take on Capitalist Realism. He also talks about the concept of “Egress” in practice: how Fisher’s passing affected his comm…
 
Yannis-Orestis Papadimitriou discusses with Christopher King about his connection to Epirus, his next steps in preserving its cultural heritage and his views on the ongoing battle between authenticity and modernity, still seeking a resolution.저자 Onassis Foundation, movement radio
 
Steph Zakas is an adventure elopement photographer living in Iceland and a business coach for high achieving entrepreneurs. She turned $300 in saved barista tips into a multi-six figure photography company and broke all the rules along the way.In this interview, we chat about her journey in photography, from her beginnings in Ohio and the path that…
 
Dr. Tehmina Goskar, director of the Curatorial Research Centre, co-founded MuseumHour with Sophie Ballinger in October 2014. The weekly peer-to-peer chat on Twitter “holds space for debate” for museum people all around the world. This month, Goskar officially steps back from her role at MuseumHour. This episode serves as both an “exit interview” fo…
 
Matt Carr is an award-winning portrait & lifestyle photographer who has been published in The New York Times, Entertainment Weekly, GQ, Men’s Health, Rolling Stone and more.His work has also been recognized by American Photo, Hasselblad Masters, PDN, IPA, Communication Arts, among others.After 10 years of working in London and Prague, Matt now live…
 
During World War II, a Nazi collbatoring regime governed the south of France, and the city of Toulouse was a Resistance hub. The Vichy Government promoted anti-Semitism and collaborated with the Nazis, most specifically by deporting Jews to concentration and extermination camps. Fragmented Resistance fighters organized to form escape networks and b…
 
Carole Lyne Robin is a Metis Algonquin woman living in a tiny house in the forests of Northern Ontario.For many years Carole worked as a full-time photographer, but now has simplified her life so that she can pursue her other passions. These involve working with wildlife, hunting, trapping, foraging, and tanning hides in traditional methods. Her ti…
 
Chip Dizárd is an educator, photographer, mentor, and speaker based out of Maryland.He's been featured in Forbes, the Huffington Post, Rangfinder, on CNN, and more.In our chat we discuss developing strategies to identify your ideal client, run effective ads, with targeted audiences, and the importance of knowing how to pivot your business in these …
 
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