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Staying With the Trouble: Making Kin in the Chthulucene (Experimental Futures: Technologocal Lives, Scientific Arts, Anthropological Voices) ペーパーバック – イラスト付き, 2016/9/19
--Kim Stanley Robinson "The Guardian" (10/12/2020 12:00:00 AM)
"Haraway models like few others deep intellectual generosity and curiosity. Staying with the Trouble cites students, thinks with community activists and artists, and writes alongside scientists and fiction writers. Haraway does not want you to read her; she wants you to read with her. She also insists on conversations with all kinds of storytellers: academics or not, humans or not, environmental humanities scholars or not."
--Astrida Neimanis "Australian Feminist Studies"
"Staying with the Trouble is a kind of Whole Earth Catalogue of thought devices for attuning our senses to the damaged ecosystem of the still-blue planet. It makes It makes inspiring and imaginative use of science fiction, art projects, geology, evolutionary theory, developmental biology, science and technology studies, anthropology, environmental activism, philosophy, feminism, horticulture, linguistics, pigeon fancying, and many other ways of thinking and knowing about ourselves, our worlds, and the many imbricate relations through which life on earth comes into being and dies."--Sarah Franklin "American Anthropologist" (9/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"Staying with the Trouble is Haraway at her most accessible. Readers familiar with her work with recognize her characteristic style and language, polysemous metaphors co-mingle with evocative refrains, deep etymological readings, and even the occasional sentence with internal rhyme schemes. . . . This is a work to provoke and inspire. It is a call to arms (or pseudopods as the case may be)!"
--Matt Thompson "Savage Minds" (11/18/2016 12:00:00 AM)
"[W]e should take seriously the implications of kin versus family, of kin as encompassing all non-human relations. There is an ethics here, on a micro and macro level. Haraway is no moralist, but replacing 'human relations' with 'kin' arguably brings about a transformation in our hierarchies and priorities - why not care as much about a wildflower as you do about your niece? If it is not a zero-sum game, and let us hope it is not, we can make room for all kinds of lives, and all kinds of ways of living. Staying with the trouble is also a matter of sticking with all the things that currently live and will die alongside us, whether we cause it or notice it or not."
--Nina Power "Spike" (1/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"As always [Haraway's] work is capacious, sharp, inventive, and informed."--Kyla Tompkins "American Quarterly" (1/12/2018 12:00:00 AM)
"Chthulucene is not a simple word, yet it is a productive motif for Haraway. With it she laces ideas from urban pigeons, woolen coral reefs, writing workshops, Inupiat computer games, canine estrogen and Black Mesa sheep. The thready and the tentacular form the subject and the framework of her theory-making, as well as the structure of her writing." --Archie Davies "Antipode" (10/26/2016 12:00:00 AM)
"For anthropologists Haraway's book will read as an invitation to think and write in terms that allow for symbiosis throughout.... Readers may not find clear road maps that guide them to struggle for more just flourishings or to understand the powerful and violent articulations of economies and ecologies in the Capitalocene. But they will perhaps rethink and expand the diverse relationalities that constitute the very preconditions of collective action. This is an invitation both to theorize and to make unexpected collaborations."--Caterina Scaramelli "American Ethnologist" (11/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"Haraway is probably as aware as a writer can be that what she has to offer at the moment is nowhere near enough to engage with all the 'trouble' that needs to be engaged with. All she can do, she seems to be saying, is to stay with it a while, worrying at the very edges of her capacity, and then pass it on. 'We need each other's risk-taking support, in conflict and collaboration, big time, ' is how she ends that infamous two-page endnote. 'The answer to the trust of the held-out hand', as she also puts it. 'Think we must.'"--Jenny Turner "London Review of Books" (6/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"Haraway's kinships offer a brave opening in feminist theory.... Haraway has a long history of making brave moves--and winning feminism over."--Paulla Ebron and Anna Tsing "Feminist Studies" (11/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"In advancing an approach that is at once hopeful but grounded, attuned to the realities of history but open to the possibility of alternative futures--in other words, in adamantly insisting on 'staying with the trouble' of the present--Haraway provides a ray of light in an otherwise- gloomy world of Anthropocene scholarship."--Leah Aronowsky "Endeavor" (7/1/2017 12:00:00 AM)
"In Staying with the Trouble, we find real SF: science fiction, science fact, science fantasy, speculative feminism, speculative fabulation, string figures, so far. So many ways to look at the world and ourselves, so many complicated ideas on how we critters will survive and thrive and die in the disturbing Chthulucene. Haraway is difficult to read. But the effort required is worth it."
--Nancy Jane Moore "Cascadia Subduction Zone" (10/17/2016 12:00:00 AM)
"The book enacts different forms of analysis and activism. It is not only that the book transcends disciplinary boundaries of biology, sciences studies, art history, philosophy and dense descriptions of political activism most often found in social sciences. These approaches are interwoven in a very rich and exquisite manner for which the author is well known."--Waltraud Ernst "Angelaki" (5/17/2017 12:00:00 AM)
- 出版社 : Duke Univ Pr; Illustrated版 (2016/9/19)
- 発売日 : 2016/9/19
- 言語 : 英語
- ペーパーバック : 296ページ
- ISBN-10 : 0822362244
- ISBN-13 : 978-0822362241
- 寸法 : 14.99 x 1.78 x 22.35 cm
- Amazon 売れ筋ランキング: - 50,514位洋書 (の売れ筋ランキングを見る洋書)
The Antropocen and Capitalocen are two overlapping periods of this epidemic starting with the invention of steam engine and followed by colonisation and globalisation. This human exceptionalist, self-making, and planet-destroying politics worked out by the beautiful words and weapons of industrial heroes led to the devastating multi-species trouble of today. The environmental destruction, mass extinction, climate change, social disintegration, widening wars, human population increase, vast migration of human and other-than-human refugees without refuges are problems characterised by this difficult heritage.
Surviving on a seriously damaged planet needs new narratives humans together with other critters can find their places within. Haraway offers a biotechnology based story with affordable contraceptives and bodily modifications in order to stay with the other-than-humans together in the hot pile of compost of the Earth. This tries to be an unheroist answer without absolute truth, without final solution or the hope for salvation. What tentacular thinking, unheroic story telling, nonantropocentric fabulation, string figure description can bring together from a material-semionic netbag can allow is to tell the horisontal survival story of the community of compost, the tale of New Gauley where unexpected companion species flourishing, living and dying well together probably the first time in the history of the Earth. This is in the age of Chthulucene what is already with us buried but glowing under the ruins of collapsing Capitalocene. Grieving, thinking and composing together with other earth-bound critters in the hot pile of compost and using bodily modifications like gene technology allow humans to become symbionts and hybrids together with other unexpected non human companions, animals, plants, and machines alike.
This is the celebration of contamination, the feast of trespassing boundaries. This is the forgetting and forgiving once for all every trespass against natural limits in the name of multispecies ecojustice. The recognition that human life is never certain and never pure does open peoples (humus) of the Chthulucene toward Gaia and help them to get rid of the fantasy of the detached knowledge-power of the Hero. The peoples of humus with the inevitable help of technology turn their knowledge-power to their unheroic integration into the compost even if this enterprise can lead to the irrevocable total loss of human nature (butterfly girl and other new genetically modified critters) and a total gain of multispecies (species without species?) culture.
The vision of Chthulucene generate certain questions waiting for careful answers.
1. What extent the story could reach its original aim to be an unheroic fabulation if it could at all? Is it possible at all to step outside the hero/antihero fabulation? This story seems to me an antihero tale where the answers of the antihero to deprivation, exploitation and desolation although different from the western monastic answers of poverty, obedience, and solitude, do not give up the trial of strength (Latour) of self sacrifice in order to help multispecies (species without species?) survival and flourish.
2. What extent can be this story a blueprint of multispecies (species without species?) survival if its outcome largely depends on the trial of strength (Latour) of continuous artificial, energy dependent, technological interventions of human or AI technoculture (gene and bodily modifications etc).
3. What extent can be called a culture Human if it lost its natural human characteristics or what extent can be called an other-than-human culture non human if it shows definite human features. Blurring the borders creates in-between critters (species without species). This may not abolish current basic identity problems come from the dimensions of the ownership, the membership and the mastery of the body (human or not) but makes simple problems extremely complicated with the cost of the loss of species as species (biodiversity) forever.
4. What extent an overly complicated horisontal survival story offered to many can save the simple hierarchy of the few?
I love Harraway's use of language, and the images she creates, her descriptive methods of discernment and the way she makes links, and explains worlds, that implicates you, has put this at the top of my favourite artist books.
If you are an ecologist an environmentalist, artist or poet, designer, fan of sci-fi, pigeons, the moon, or live on planet Earth, this could be essential reading, which could shift your point of view.