Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
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© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
34746 Members
See All
We'll be adding more communities soon!
© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
34746 Members
See All
We'll be adding more communities soon!
© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
34746 Members
See All
We'll be adding more communities soon!
© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
34746 Members
See All
We'll be adding more communities soon!
© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
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"MERCURY RETROGRADE is not, as its title implies, related strictly to astrology, but rather uses Segal’s autofiction as an inroad into contemporary scene-wide currents; the memes, the magical thinking in today’s society, of which the popular pseudoscientific practice is a topical part. Published via Segal’s own independent press Deluge Books, the book follows an imagined account of the author—fresh from the crossover success of a trend forecasting art collective—taking up a job in an ambiguous internet start-up. She first accepts the role as a social experiment of sorts, going on to detail the meme-conscious hubris of her tech bro employers, along with their immaterial product."
"MERCURY RETROGRADE is not, as its title implies, related strictly to astrology, but rather uses Segal’s autofiction as an inroad into contemporary scene-wide currents; the memes, the magical thinking in today’s society, of which the popular pseudoscientific practice is a topical part. Published via Segal’s own independent press Deluge Books, the book follows an imagined account of the author—fresh from the crossover success of a trend forecasting art collective—taking up a job in an ambiguous internet start-up. She first accepts the role as a social experiment of sorts, going on to detail the meme-conscious hubris of her tech bro employers, along with their immaterial product."
"MERCURY RETROGRADE is not, as its title implies, related strictly to astrology, but rather uses Segal’s autofiction as an inroad into contemporary scene-wide currents; the memes, the magical thinking in today’s society, of which the popular pseudoscientific practice is a topical part. Published via Segal’s own independent press Deluge Books, the book follows an imagined account of the author—fresh from the crossover success of a trend forecasting art collective—taking up a job in an ambiguous internet start-up. She first accepts the role as a social experiment of sorts, going on to detail the meme-conscious hubris of her tech bro employers, along with their immaterial product."
"MERCURY RETROGRADE is not, as its title implies, related strictly to astrology, but rather uses Segal’s autofiction as an inroad into contemporary scene-wide currents; the memes, the magical thinking in today’s society, of which the popular pseudoscientific practice is a topical part. Published via Segal’s own independent press Deluge Books, the book follows an imagined account of the author—fresh from the crossover success of a trend forecasting art collective—taking up a job in an ambiguous internet start-up. She first accepts the role as a social experiment of sorts, going on to detail the meme-conscious hubris of her tech bro employers, along with their immaterial product."
"MERCURY RETROGRADE is not, as its title implies, related strictly to astrology, but rather uses Segal’s autofiction as an inroad into contemporary scene-wide currents; the memes, the magical thinking in today’s society, of which the popular pseudoscientific practice is a topical part. Published via Segal’s own independent press Deluge Books, the book follows an imagined account of the author—fresh from the crossover success of a trend forecasting art collective—taking up a job in an ambiguous internet start-up. She first accepts the role as a social experiment of sorts, going on to detail the meme-conscious hubris of her tech bro employers, along with their immaterial product."
"Deluge Books x Role Play LA (2021). Image courtesy the artists. There's the usual sense of video-call deja vu, when logging on to talk with Emily Segal across"
"Deluge Books x Role Play LA (2021). Image courtesy the artists. There's the usual sense of video-call deja vu, when logging on to talk with Emily Segal across"
"Deluge Books x Role Play LA (2021). Image courtesy the artists. There's the usual sense of video-call deja vu, when logging on to talk with Emily Segal across"
"Deluge Books x Role Play LA (2021). Image courtesy the artists. There's the usual sense of video-call deja vu, when logging on to talk with Emily Segal across"
"Deluge Books x Role Play LA (2021). Image courtesy the artists. There's the usual sense of video-call deja vu, when logging on to talk with Emily Segal across"
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