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MACBA: Museu d'Art Contemporani de Barcelona

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Expanded Choreography. Situations, Movements, Objects…

28 to 31 Mar. 2012

Xavier Le Roy "Retrospective", 2012

MACBA Auditorium. Free admission. Limited seating

MACBA, Fundació Antoni Tàpies, Mercat de les Flors This three-day conference will focus on choreography but will include participants from the fields of visual art, art history, performance studies, cultural studies, dance and philosophy. A series of lectures will alternate with conversations, discussions, panels and coffee breaks. Participants will experience the exhibition by Xavier Le Roy at the Fundació Tàpies as well as other significant works. The purpose of the conference is to introduce different perspectives and identify a point of departure for a discourse specific to choreography as an expanded practice away from artistic research and towards the production of other worlds. In the last few years the term 'choreography' has been used in an ever-expanding sense, becoming synonymous with specific structures and strategies disconnected from subjectivist bodily expression, style and representation. Accordingly, the meaning of choreography has transformed from referring to a set of protocols or tools used in order to produce something predetermined, i.e. a dance, to an open cluster of tools that can be used in a generic capacity for both analysis and production. The conference will result in a major anthology. With: Bojana Cvejić, Dorothea von Hantelmann, Graham Harman, Ana Janevski, Emma Kim Hagdahl, André Lepecki, Xavier Le Roy, Maria Lind, Isabel de Naverán, Luciana Parisi, Goran Sergej Pristaš, Mårten Spångberg, Francisco Tirado, Christophe Wavelet and others. An event organized by the University of Dance and Circus Stockholm, the Museu d'Art Contemporani de Barcelona (MACBA), the Fundació Antoni Tàpies, and the Mercat de les Flors, with the support of the Swedish Research Council and the Swedish Arts Grants Committee, on the occasion of the exhibition by Xavier Le Roy at the Fundació Antoni Tàpies. Devised by Mårten Spångberg. To accompany this conference, a reading group will meet at the Fundació Antoni Tàpies on alternate Thursdays at 6.30 pm. Attendance is free and open to all, texts will be both in Spanish and English. More information .

Choreography is today emancipating itself from dance, engaging in a vibrant process of articulation. Choreographers are experimenting with new models of production, alternative formats, have broadened out the understanding of social choreography considerably and are mobilizing innovative frontiers in respect of self-organization, empowerment and autonomy. Simultaneously, we have seen a number of exhibitions in which choreography is often placed in a tension between movement, situation and objects. Choreography needs to redefine itself in order to include artists and others who use choreographic strategies without necessarily relating them to dance. At the same time, it needs to remain inclusive of choreographers involved in practices such as engineering situations, organization, social choreography and movement as well as expanding towards cinematic strategies, documentary and documentation and rethinking publication, exhibition, display, mediatization, production and post-production. In short, choreography is currently experiencing a veritable revolution. Aesthetically, it is turning away from established notions of dance and its strong association with skill and craft, to instead establish autonomous discourses that override causalities among conceptualization, production, expression and representation. At the same time it is gaining momentum on a political level as it is placed in the middle of a society to a large degree organized around movement, subjectivity and immaterial exchange. Choreography is not a priori performative, nor is it bound to expression and reiteration of subjectivity; it is becoming an expanded practice, a practice that is political in and of itself. Bojana Cvejić is a performance theorist and practitioner. She has collaborated in works with/by Jan Ritsema and Xavier Le Roy, among others, and has been involved in a number of educational programmes, including P.A.R.T.S. in Brussels, as well as organizing independent platforms for theory and practice in performance, like TkH Center in Belgrade and PAF in St. Erme. She teaches at Utrecht University and is completing her PhD at CRMEP in London. She is author (with A. T. De Keersmaeker) of (2012) and has published widely in several journals and anthologies. Dorothea von Hantelmann is an art historian based at the Freie Universität in Berlin where she has been a member of the collaborative research project 'Aesthetic Experience and the Dissolution of Artistic Limits'. Hantelmann has worked intensively on the meaning of 'performativity' for visual art as well as the history of museums and exhibitions. Her recent publications are (2010) and (edited with C. Meister, 2010). Graham Harman is Professor of Philosophy and Associate Provost for Research Administration at the American University in Cairo. He is the author of numerous books, among them (2011), (2011), (2010), (2010) and (2005). Ana Janevski is Associate Curator in the Department of Media and Performance Art at the MoMA, New York. She was previously based at the Museum of Modern Art in Warsaw. In 2011 she curated at MACBA. Janevski has also co-curated with Pierre Bal-Blanc the performance exhibition André Lepecki is Associate Professor at the Department of Performance Studies at New York University. He is author of Exhausting Dance (2006) and editor of (with J. Joy, 2010), (with S. Banes, 2007), (2004), and the forthcoming (2012). He has curated numerous festivals and exhibitions including the award-winning re-staging of Allan Kaprow’s 18 . In 2010 he co-curated the Archive on Dance and Visual Arts since the 1960s for the exhibition at the Hayward Gallery, London. Xavier Le Roy holds a PhD in Molecular Biology from the University of Montpellier, and has worked as a dancer and choreographer since 1991. He has been artist-in-residence at the Podewil in Berlin, and associated artist at the Centre Chorégraphique National de Montpellier. His latest works such as the solo (2007), the group piece (2011), and (2011), created together with Mårten Spångberg for exhibition spaces, produce situations that explore the relationships between spectators/visitors/performers and the production of subjectivities. He recently premiered a piece for exhibition spaces, at the Fundació Antoni Tàpies in Barcelona. Maria Lind is the director of Tensta Konsthall in Stockholm. Until 2010 she was director of the graduate programme at the Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College and before that she was director of Iaspis in Stockholm and of the Kunstverein München. She is the author of (2010) and co-editor of (2008), (2005), (2005), (2007), as well as the report (2005). She received the 2009 Walter Hopps Award for Curatorial Achievement Isabel de Naverán is a writer working around contemporary choreography and a member of ARTEA. With Leire Vergara, Beatriz Cavia and Miren Jaio she created Bulegoa z/b in Bilbao, a platform inspired by the desire to bridge the gap between practice and theory. Its aim is to build a space of sustained discourse and hybrid situations where an exchange of ideas can take place and artistic projects can be materialised. She has a PhD in Visual Arts and is the editor of (2010). Luciana Parisi is senior lecturer at the Centre for Cultural Studies, Goldsmiths College, London. Her research looks at the asymmetric relationship between science and philosophy, aesthetics and culture, technology and politics to investigate potential conditions for ontological and epistemological change. Her interest in interactive media has led her research to engage more closely with computation, cognition, and algorithmic aesthetics. She is the author of (2004) and is currently completing (forthcoming). Goran Sergej Pristaš is a dramaturge and associate professor at the Academy of Drama Art, University of Zagreb (where he is the president of the Centre for Artistic Research) and co-founder of BADco., a performing arts collective. He was previously programme coordinator in the Centre for Drama Art (CDU) and editor-in-chief of , a magazine for the performing arts. One of the initiators of the project Zagreb - Cultural Kapital of Europe. With his projects and collaborations he has taken part in the Venice Biennale 2011, Documenta 12, ARCO and numerous festivals and conferences. Mårten Spångberg is a performance-related artist, choreographer and theoretician based in Stockholm. He has been active on stage since 1994, and since 1999 he has created his own choreographies. With the architect Tor Lindstrand he initiated International Festival, an interdisciplinary practice merging architecture and choreography/performance. Since 1996 he has organized and curated festivals internationally. He initiated the network INPEX in 2006, with which he also published (2010). He has thorough experience in teaching both theory and practice. Between 2008 and 2012, he was director of the MA program in choreography at the University of Dance and Circus in Stockholm. His first book was published in 2011. Francisco Tirado is a lecturer in Social Psychology at the Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. He is full member of the Group for Social Studies of Science and Technology (GESCIT). His main research interests cohere around four main topics: science and technology studies, power relationships and political action in new socio-technical contexts, citizen participation in techno-scientific controversies and medicine and biopolitics. He is the author of several articles and books on science and technology and power relations in new socio-technical contexts. Christophe Wavelet is a researcher and writer on choreography living and working in Brussels. He was a founding member of Quatuor Albrecht Knust, a collective producing groundbreaking reconstructions of choreographic works mainly from the 1960s. He headed the International Research Dept. at the Centre National de la Danse in Paris (1999-2002) and was artistic director of LiFE, Saint-Nazaire (2007-2010); he has also curated numerous events and exhibitions.


Wednesady 28, Friday 30 and Saturday 31 March 2012. Wednesady 28 Mercat de les Flors 9.00 pm: by Xavier Le Roy (Ticket is required) Friday 30 Fundació Antoni Tàpies 10.00 am: Introduction and Dorothea von Hantelmann 11.00 am – 2.00 pm: Open discussion on by Xavier Le Roy, with Bojana Cvejić, Chistophe Wavelet, Dorothea von Hantelmann, Isabel de Naverán, Laurence Rassel, Mårten Spångberg and Xavier Le Roy MACBA 5.00 – 10.00 pm: Graham Harman, Luciana Parisi, Francisco Tirado Saturday 31 MACBA 11.00 am – 2.30 pm: Mårten Spångberg, Ana Janevski, Maria Lind 5.00 – 10.00 pm: Goran Sergej Pristaš, Bojana Cvejić, André Lepecki Due to the general strike to take place in Spain on 29 March, will not be performed at the Mercat de les Flors on that day. Dorothea von Hantelmann's intervention has been postponed to the morning of the 30th. This programme is subject to last-minute changes.


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8 C.F.R. § 1240.3. 8 U.S.C. § 1229a.

8 C.F.R. § 1240.7.

8 C.F.R. § 1240.5 and § 1240.6.

Immigration judges are required to inform aliens of their right to representation as well as the right “to examine and object to the evidence against him or her, to present evidence in his or her own behalf and to cross-examine witnesses presented by the government.” 31

8 C.F.R. § 1240.10.

8 C.F.R. § 1240.9.

Once the court issues its final decision, both the government and aliens have 30 days to file an appeal with the BIA. 33

8 C.F.R. § 1240.15.

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One of the deficiencies of the immigration court system is due to the failure of past attorneys general to act. Federal law provides that immigration judges “shall have authority (under regulations prescribed by the Attorney General) to sanction by civil money penalty any action (or inaction) in contempt of the judge’s proper exercise of authority.” 35

8 U.S.C. § 1229a (b)(1).

That contempt power should include the ability to sanction Department of Homeland Security officials who fail to implement deportation and removal orders issued by immigration judges. The Obama Administration nearly halted the enforcement of such orders. 36

von Spakovsky Metcalf, note 9.

Incentivizing Appeals—at Taxpayer Expense

Another dynamic inside the immigration court system that is unfair to the American taxpayer should also be changed. From 1996 through 2009, aliens appealed 214,404 out of 218,589 removal decisions issued by immigration trial courts—or 98 percent of all removal orders that included an application for relief. 37

Mark H. Metcalf, , Ctr for Immigration Studies (Oct. 2001) at 78, note 91, .

At a House Judiciary Committee hearing on February 6, 2002, Judge Heilman testified that low filing fees and non-existent court costs encourage unwarranted appeals, the vast majority of which were “without any substantial basis on any ground.” He faulted the use of tax dollars to underwrite transcripts for private litigants, something that does not happen elsewhere in the civil court system. Judge Heilman stated:

One part of the answer lies in the fact that the appeal filing fee is very low, $110. With that fee being waived by the BIA in about 50 percent of appeals, oftentimes even where an alien is represented by an attorney. The alien is not charged for copies of the record or for the transcript of the hearing, which often exceeds 50 pages. All of these costs are absorbed by EOIR. By contrast, to my knowledge, no-cost appeals on a civil level are a rarity. 38

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by: Deborah L. Caine
Learn more about how and why the Statue of Liberty was made, and what she symbolizes for immigrants coming to the United States.
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Though you can’t see her ginormous size 879 sandals from below, if you looked down from above you would see that the Statue of Liberty is actually stepping away from broken chains lying on the ground and all that had kept her prisoner.

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The seven spikes on her crown are for the earth’s seven continents and seven oceans and in one hand, she holds high a torch to light the way, whilst under the other arm she carries a tablet inscribed with the date of America’s Independence Day on it.

During the late 1800s and first half of the 1900s, many immigrants sailed by ship into New York. They would’ve been feeling tired from the long trip at sea and anxious if they would make it in America, often with little money in their pockets. For most people, the 93 meter statue on Liberty Island, Manhattan was the first thing they saw of the United States, and she told them this new land offered them friendship, hope, opportunity, and freedom! This is why she became a symbol of welcome for the immigrants.

But How and Why Was She Made? Over time, The Statue of Liberty came to represent immigration, but she was actually a gift from France, given to mark the American Revolution and the end of slavery. A French man called Bartholdi made her out of copper and iron, and if you’re wondering who she is, her name is Libertas , the Roman Goddess!

But How and Why Was She Made?

Although the statue was a gift, the United States needed to pay to have her base made. This proved pretty tricky but in the end, a kind of ‘crowdfunding’ advertising was placed in a newspaper. New Yorkers across all walks of life — factory workers, cleaners, government officials, and even kids, gave whatever they could to pay for the base and soon enough, the base and statue went up in 1886. Pretty awesome, don’t you think?

The Famous Lost Poem! One of the many people who wanted to donate money to pay for the base was a woman named Emma Lazarus. She wrote a poem, ‘The Colossus’, to earn the funds. But then the poem was forgotten about for many years! It talks about the statue being a ‘mother’ to tired and poor people coming from other countries looking for opportunity and freedom. After all, remember the statue herself came from overseas! Luckily, the poem was found and can now be read at the exhibit in the statue’s pedestal. Here it goes:

The Famous Lost Poem!

Not like the brazen giant of Greek fame, With conquering limbs astride from land to land; Here at our sea-washed, sunset gates shall stand A mighty woman with a torch, whose flame Is the imprisoned lightning, and her name Mother of Exiles. From her beacon-hand Glows world-wide welcome; her mild eyes command The air-bridged harbor that twin cities frame. "Keep ancient lands, your storied pomp!" cries she With silent lips. "Give me your tired, your poor, Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!"

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