Keywords:Connectivity, Resistance, Poetry and Resistance, Autonomy, Violence and Utopia, Violence and Gender, Micropolitics, Tibet
AbstractThe poetic space, as I see it, is a space of resistance. Resistance against the media which do not need poetry. Communication among poets is a go-between, a web of messages, performances and presentations, the circulation of books and digital materials. These activities are political, functioning as politics in the Greek sense: discussion in a public arena, exchanges of opinion and criticism, interventions, concerted decisions, group projects, a net of relationships around the production of texts, articulating versions and diversions of language. These activities and exchanges give the participants a sense of fulfillment. In this sense to pass is to think, to question a certain regime, to marvel that it is still there, to wonder what makes it possible, going into its enclaves, looking for traces of the movements which formed it and discovering in those stories apparently in ashes, how to think, how to live otherwise.
How to Cite
Echavarren, R. (2010). Resistance. Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy, 6(2), 20–26. Retrieved from https://cosmosandhistory.org/index.php/journal/article/view/205