April 2021, self-published

Sometimes life is too much for me

“Poe- try is a selection of poems by artist Theresa Gößmann. Written on the phone on the London tube, or in bed when, instead of sleep, thoughts grow in complete darkness; scribbled in notebooks throughout the day, these poems reflect on life in the metropolitan maze that we navigate but also speak of those glitches of magic and heartthrob that slip in between.”

Softcover, 118 pages

13.5 x 0.8 x 21.5 cm

ISBN-10 : 3753442364
ISBN-13 : 978-3753442365


Foldage, self-published
First Edition 2017
Second Edition 2021


“A form or shape produced by the gentle draping of a loose, full garment or piece of cloth.

Foldage is the result of a public workshop held at Tate Modern, London, UK in 2017. The workshop questioned the stance of original against the copy by asking visitors to fold a piece of random fabric into any shape and copy it using a household printer. The original folded work is gone be the time the next participant grabs hold of the fabric, what remains is only one -literal- copy. Foldage shows the collection of original copies created by visitors throughout the day in chronological order. The booklet was later printed with the same printer.”

Booklet, 56 pages

Handbound using thread
21 x 14.8 cm

The Lost Diagrams of Walter Benjamin (contribution)
Edited by Helen Clarke & Sharon Kivland

In A Berlin Chronicle Walter Benjamin describes his autobiography as a space to be walked (indeed, it is a labyrinth, with entrances he calls primal acquaintances). The contributors to The Lost Diagrams respond to the invitation to accompany Benjamin in reproducing the web of connections of his diagram, which, once lost (he was inconsolable), was never fully redrawn. They translate his words into maps, trees, lists, and constellations. Their diagrams, after Benjamin, are fragments, scribbles, indexes, bed covers, and body parts. Subjectivities sharpen and blur, merge and redefine, scatter and recollect. Benjamin writes: ‘Whatever cross connections are finally established between these systems also depends on the inter-twinements of our path through life’.

Essays by Helen Clarke, Sam Dolbear, & Christian A. Wollin

Contributors: Cos Ahmet, Alberto Alessi, Sam Ayres, Patrizia Bach, Martin Beutler,Riccardo Boglione,Vibe Bredahl, Pavel Buchler & Nina Chua, Emma Cheatle, cris cheek, Kirsten Cooke, Anne-Marie Creamer, Amy Cutler, Vincent Dachy, Matthew Dowell, Joanna Leah Geldard, Theresa Goessmann, Michael Hampton, Ronny Hardliz, Miranda Iossifidis, Joe Jefford, Dean Kenning, Tracy Mackenna, Bevis Martin & Charlie Youle, John McDowall, Katharine Meynell, Paul O’Kane, Hephzibah Rendle-Short, Mark Riley, Katya Robin, Hattie Salisbury, Isabella Streffen, Stefan Szczelkun, George Themistokleous, Monique Ulrich, Emmanuelle Waeckerle, Matthew Wang, Julie Warburton, Alexander White, Lada Wilson, Louise K. Wilson, Mark Wingrave, Mary Yacoob

‘The capacity of Walter Benjamin’s work to inspire others is extraordinary, and this small book of ‘lost diagrams’ is a splendid example. […] This archive of maps by readers of Benjamin suggests an unexpected form of solidarity.’
->Susan Buck-Morss

‘The diagrams in this book trial the possible clusters of a life curtailed, one tailored to small means, but immense in imagination: Walter Benjamin’s.’
->Esther Leslie

120 pages
20.5 x 14 cm
ISBN 978-1-910055-36-6   
Second edition
£15.00/ 12,50€

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