Thursday, January 21, 2010

Uncreative Writing: A Talk By Kenneth Goldsmith



Friday, January 29, 4:00 PM  EV 1.1605

Engineering, Computer Science & Visual Arts Complex
Concordia University
1515 St. Catherine St. West
Montreal, Quebec

Kenneth Goldsmith's writing has been called "some of the most exhaustive and beautiful collage work yet produced in poetry" by Publishers Weekly. Goldsmith is the author of ten books of poetry, founding editor of the online archive UbuWeb , and the editor of I'll Be Your Mirror: The Selected Andy Warhol Interviews, which was the basis for an opera, "Trans-Warhol," that premiered in Geneva in March of 2007. An hour-long documentary on his work, "Sucking on Words" premiered at the British Library in 2007. Kenneth Goldsmith is the host of a weekly radio show on New York City's WFMU. He teaches writing at The University of Pennsylvania, where he is a senior editor of PennSound, an online poetry archive. He has been awarded the The Anschutz Distinguished Fellow Professorship in American Studies at Princeton University for 2009-10 and received the Qwartz Electronic Music Award in Paris in 2009.  A book of critical essays, Uncreative Writing, is forthcoming from Columbia University Press, as is an anthology from Northwestern University Press co-edited with Craig Dworkin, Against Expression: An Anthology of Conceptual Writing.

This event is free and open to the public. 

5 comments:

VanessaP said...

A copyist's work may be as essential to a criminal prosecution as the forensic analyst's.

Supreme Court of the United States
Luis E. MELENDEZ-DIAZ, Petitioner,
v.
MASSACHUSETTS.
No. 07-591.

Lemon Hound said...

thanks ms. place. i shall try to ask said question and report back.

Lemon Hound said...

well, to the extent that it IS a question...

nice backside by the way. do you always appear in public like that?

VanessaP said...

My backside thanks you; you will note I am wearing heels. A lady, after all, even in the alltogether.

Lemon Hound said...

As my mother might have said, heels are always appropriate.