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Which clippings match Simon Perkins' concept of 'Recombinatory Practice' pg.1 of 22
22 AUGUST 2017

ReorderTV: a mixtape of playful, critical and absurd video cut-ups

ReorderTV is an online platform created by Simon Perkins designed as a curated collection of video cut-ups, which challenge, engage and entertain. The collection showcases a variety of clips: some distinctly playful, others critical and some simply absurd.

The site doesn't have traditional menu to make user-selections, instead clips simply begin playing full-screen in reverse-chronological order, from the most recent to the much older. While each clip has an associated permalink for sharing, play-progress is maintained to enable users to restart watching where they left off.

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
04 JUNE 2017

Girl Talk's Gregg Gillis On Copyright, Curation and Making Mashups Rhyme

"When you listen to the recorded version of Girl Talk's music, it's hard not to get involved with the 'Name That Tune' game of it. ...

You might think that someone who uses other people's music so freely would disdain any notion of copyright, but Gillis, in fact, has a very balanced and contemporary viewpoint. 'I basically believe in that idea [of Fair Use], that if you create something out of pre-existing media, that's transformative, that's not negatively impacting the potential sales of the artist you're sampling, if it's not hurting them in some way, then you should be allowed to make your art and put it out there. I think, even in the years of doing this, the conversation has shifted a good bit.' Gillis has found himself a mashup artist in a mashup culture, and he no longer has to explain what he's doing or defend it. It is telling that no artist that has been sampled by Girl Talk has ever complained."

(Anthony Wing Kosner, 7 October 2012, Forbes)

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TAGS

2012copyrightderivative worksfair useForbesGirl Talk (music artist) • Illegal Art (record label) • mash-up • mash-up artist • mash-up culture • metatextuality • music remix • music samplingremix culture • sample-based music • transformative works

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
11 APRIL 2017

This Unruly: a repository of video cut-ups (clips and literature reviews)

This Unruly is an evolving web repository of theory and practice related to recombinatory video appropriation practices involving video re-purposing, re-mixing, collage and cut-up techniques. The site includes examples of YouTube clips as well as a literature review of articles and academic papers, which relate to the subject. Content within the site has been organised using a provisional taxonomy that centres on formal aesthetic, creative and experimental features. In doing so this marks a departure from more conventional approaches, which generally seek to locate works according to established art historical developments and stylistic conventions. The site, which was created by Simon Perkins is an extension to posts about the practice of video cut-ups that were initially made to the Folksonomy.co in 2016.

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TAGS

2017advertising hijacking • appropriation practices • cut-up techniquecut-up videosdesign formalismdetournement • detournement publicitaire • DIY medialiterature reviewmedia hijackingmedia reroutingparody rebootparody versionparody video remixespolitical remix video • provisional taxonomy • recombinatory practice • recombinatory video appropriation practices • reinscription through omission • remix videoreorderSimon PerkinsSimpsonwave aestheticsongifysupercutsupercut mashupThe Reorder Project • ThisUnruly • trackjacking • trailer remix • transformative video remixvaporwave aestheticviddingvideo collagevideo cut-up • video cut-up techniques • video hijackingvideo re-cutvideo re-mixingvideo re-purposingvideo reinterpretationvideo remixvideo repurposing • web repository • YouTube clipsYouTube PoopYTP

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 FEBRUARY 2017

Silent-era avant-garde artist-filmmakers disrupting the new realities of mass media (rather than replicating them)

"Around the time Shub started her documentary experiments, 20th century avant-garde artists likewise began using repurposed chunks of mass-produced ephemera. Picasso and Braque threw bits of newspaper into paintings; Max Ernst cut up Victorian illustrations to create proto-surrealist collages; Walter Benjamin, T. S. Eliot, and James Joyce pushed the literary practice of quotation into the realm of pastiche; Marcel Duchamp pioneered sculptural assemblage with his readymades; and photomontage blossomed in the graphic works of John Heartfield, Hannah Höch, and Alexander Rodchenko. These works rearranged reality to suit their artists' purposes but, unlike the compilation films, did not try to hide that manipulation. Whether Cubist, Dada, or Constructivist, these artists chose to disrupt the new realities of mass media rather than replicate them, savoring the illogic of dreamlike disjunctions and precipitating new ways to see all-too-common images."

(Ed Halter, 10 July 2008, Moving Image Source)

TAGS

20th centuryAlexander Rodchenkoavant-garde artistsavant-garde cinemaconstructivistcubismcut-up techniqueDadadisruptiondocumentary experiments • dreamlike disjunctions • Ed Halter • Esther Shub • experimental film • found-footage • Georges Braque • Hannah Hochinfluential artistsJames JoyceJohn Heartfield • literary practice • Marcel Duchampmass media • mass-produced ephemera • Max Ernst • new realities • Pablo Picassopastichephotomontagepioneering filmmaker • proto-surrealist collages • quotationreadymade • repurposed archival material • Russian constructivism • sculptural assemblage • Thomas Stearns Eliot • Victorian illustrations • Walter Benjamin

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
29 JANUARY 2017

Jonathan McIntosh: Building a Critical Culture with Remix Video

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TAGS

2008appropriationArs Electronica Festival • blip.tv • critical culture • critical perspectivescut-up techniquecut-up videosDIY media • identity correction ad • Jonathan McIntosh • political prankster • political remix videorecontextualising found objectsremix videosocial critiquesocial norms • subversive remix video • transformative video remixtransformative worksvideo remixYouTube video

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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