• 00:01 Dirty work
  • 01:26 Intro
  • 03:30 Políticas del error
  • 05:01 No hacer las cosas bien
  • 05:43 Error y tecnología
  • 06:19 Código abierto: del terreno del software al espacio corporal
  • 08:03 Desclasificación bibliográfica. La parcialidad de lo universal
  • 12:40 Cómo habitar nuestro pensamiento (o cómo desamueblar y amueblar nuestra cabeza)
  • 15:58 Metodologías subnormales
  • 20:53 La amistad como método de investigación
  • 24:16 Pensar con otra gente: contagios y contaminaciones
  • 26:00 Ser apátrida
  • 30:45 Transfeminismo antirracista. Aportar complejidad
  • 33:35 Las políticas identitarias son políticas comunitarias
  • 39:09 Espacios no mixtos vs. espacios "para todos"
  • 43:55 Escritura y lenguaje
  • 49:17 La rabia y la ira, combustibles para la acción
  • 52:02 Prácticas autoinstituyentes
  • 54:30 Proyectos de autoempleo feminista
  • 58:55 Procesos pedagógicos: investigaciones y exposiciones en el CED
  • 63:16 Piedras preciosas
  • 65:33 "Archivo desencajado", 2018, MACBA.
  • 71:03 Trabajar en colectivo
  • 65:55 Cuando la filosofía entra en una caja de fósforos
04/03/2021 77' 43''

Spanish

Lucía Egaña, "Mi cuerpo es un campo de batalla"

Lucía Egaña is an artist, writer, teacher, and anti-racist transfeminist activist. She was born in Münster, Germany, grew up in Chile, and migrated to Barcelona, where she now lives. Lucía is a misfit researcher who for years has been implementing protocols designed to self-institute practices and spaces underpinned by a collective approach, such as the Institute of Porn Studies, the Musea M.A.M.I, the Extractive Nature Studies Centre, and the Women Technicians Cooperative. Her methodology is undisciplined (or, as she says, subnormal), championing the bizarre, dirty, and marginal as a fertile testing ground for various relational, educational, and/or artistic devices. A range of experiments that may coalesce as informal pedagogies and subaltern knowledges, or take the form of dissident archives, installations, videos, or audios in larval state. In everything she does, Lucia adamantly reflects on the dangers of assuming the universality of practices that are in fact partial, and persists in the gesture of dissolving the hierarchical relationship between the researching subject and the researched subject/object.

In this podcast we talk to Lucía Egaña about pedagogical processes, bibliographic dissent, wild writing, and the generative and affirmative potential of rage. We discuss identity politics, single-sex spaces, friendship as an engine for research, and the power of processes organised around informality and affects.

Interview: Verónica Lahitte, Antonio Gagliano, Violeta Ospina, Anna Ramos. Production: Verónica Lahitte and Antonio Gagliano. Sound: RWM's sound library.
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