IAS News

Amaranth Borsuk Talks Writing and Nourishment at Entropy

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IAS faculty member Amaranth Borsuk was interviewed this past spring by Danielle Susi for Entropy's Dinnerview, a column in which writers discuss food as it relates to their work, identity, and writing practice. Borsuk touches on how becoming a parent has rewired her relationship to food, reveals her own food quirks and favorites, and ...

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Amaranth Borsuk publishes article on books and bodies

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As an outgrowth of her research into the book as object, content, idea, and interface, IAS faculty member Amaranth Borsuk has developed an interest in the relationship between books and bodies, historically and in the present moment. Not only is she interested in how books accommodate to our bodies and we to theirs, as examined in The Book (MIT Press, 2018), her recent research considers books that incorporate the human body into their material form, from ...

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Amaranth Borsuk's The Book translated into Spanish

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Last month, IAS faculty member Amaranth Borsuk's volume The Book (MIT Press, 2018) was published in Spanish. El Libro Expandido, translated by Lucila Cordone, was Issued by Ediciones Ampersand of Buenos Aires, which specializes in books on books and visual culture. Part of the series Comunicación & Lenguajes, it joins volumes on transmedia reading and hybrid web discourse...

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Amaranth Borsuk presents at the annual Modern Language Association Conference

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IAS faculty member Amaranth Borsuk participated in this year's MLA conference in Seattle in January, where she spoke on the panel "Weird Books" convened by Whitney Trettien (University of Pennsylvania) and Élika Ortega (University of Colorado Boulder). The panel invited scholars and book artists to "think critically about the role of weirdness in studying the material text [and] excavate the history and materiality of a weird book." Borsuk's talk ...

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Amaranth Borsuk publishes in special issue of Enculturation: A Journal of Rhetoric, Writing, and Culture

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IAS faculty member Amaranth Borsuk has a longstanding practice of making her digital works open-source and available for modification. This month, she opened up her collaborative project Abra: A Living Text for a special issue of Enculturation edited by Helen Burgess (North Carolina State University) and Roger Whitson (Washington State University). The issue, "Critical Making and Executable Kits" features scholars open sourcing digital humanities projects with ...

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