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RED AFRICA: AFFECTIVE COMMUNITIES AND THE COLD WAR. Ed. by Mark Nash. Black Dog Publishing Limited, London, 2016. 192 pp. with 151 ills. (100 col.). 28 x 23 cm. ISBN 9781910433942 In English.
A related exhibition titled "Things Fall Apart" was presented at Calvert 22, London in 2016, but this publication does not specifically document the show. Publisher's description: It is now almost 25 years since the fall of the Berlin Wall, the fragmentation of the Soviet Union into a series of republics and the rejection of communist politics in much of the former Eastern Bloc. Seen by many as a victory for the capitalist West over the communist East, the geopolitics of this period was far more complicated than this. Across a series of essays and artist contributions, Red Africa explores the crosscurrents of international solidarity and friendship. The aesthetic experience of the works and the exhibition is also an invitation for the visitor to explore what Leila Ghandi and others have described as a politics of "affective community". Red Africa is the culmination of a two-year research programme and exhibition project at Calvert 22 (London, UK) and Iwalewahaus (Bayreuth, Germany). This traced the work of African artists and filmmakers who studied in the Soviet Union and Eastern Bloc under free education schemes originally offered under the Third International , discontinued during Stalin's reign then brought back during Khruschev's 'thaw'.
Indexing: Western, Africa, Non-Western in a Western Style — Post-1945 — Several Media
Plans: 73,55
Worldwide Number: 172151
Paperbound $29.95x (libraries receive a 10% discount on this title)    

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