This rich and original collection of essays, authored by both major Deleuzian scholars and practicing artists and curators, offers an important critique of Deleuze and Guattari's legacy in relation to a multitude of art forms, including painting, cinema, television, music, architecture, literature, drawing, and installation art. Inspired by the implications of Deleuze and Guattari's work on difference and multiplicity and with a focus on the intersection of theory and practice, the book represents a major interdisciplinary contribution to Deleuze-Guattarian aesthetics.
Jim Vernon is associate professor of philosophy at York University, Canada. He is the author of Hegel's Philosophy of Language (Continuum, 2007) and co-editor, with Karen Houle, of Hegel and Deleuze (Northwestern University Press, 2013).
Steve G. Lofts is associate professor of philosophy at King's University College at Western University, Canada.
Contributors: Jay Conway, Adjunct Professor of Philosophy (California State University, USA); David Fancy, Associate Professor of Theatre Praxis (Brock University, Canada); Gary Genosko, Professor of Communication (University of Ontario, Canada); David Jarraway, Professor of English (University of Ottawa, Canada); Jay Lampert, Professor of Philosophy (University of Guelph, Canada); Alphonso Lingis, Professor Emeritus of Philosophy (Pennsylvania State University, USA); Dolleen Manning, PhD Candidate (University of Western Ontario, Canada); Bryan Norwood, PhD Candidate (Harvard University, USA); Dorothea Olkowski, Professor of Philosophy (University of Colorado, USA); Jac Saorsa, Visual Artist and Writer (UK); Marian Tubbs, Visual Artist and PhD Candidate (University of New South Wales, Australia); Jim Vernon, Associate Professor of Philosophy (York University, Canada)