número uno | pa(i)sajes | selección de imágenes: mubarak ali
»Give me a body then’ : this is the formula of philosophical reversal. The body is no longer the obstacle that separates thought from itself, that which it has to overcome to reach thinking. It is on the contrary that which it plunges into or must plunge into, in order to reach the unthought, that is life. Not that the body thinks, but, obstinate and stubborn, it forces us to think what is concealed from thought, life… The categories of life are precisely the attitudes of the body, its postures… ‘Give me a body then’ is first to mount the camera on an everyday body. The body is never in the present, it contains the before and the after, tiredness and waiting. Tiredness and waiting, even despair are the attitudes of the body…
“But there is another pole to the body, another cinema-body-thought link. ‘To give’ a body, to mount a camera on the body, takes on a different sense: it is no longer a matter of following and trailing the everyday body, but of making it pass through a ceremony, of introducing it into a glass cage or a crystal, of imposing a carnival or a masquerade on it which makes it into a grotesque body, but also brings out of it a gracious and glorious body, until at last the disappearance of the visible body is achieved.” (Gilles Deleuze, The Time-Image)
Hoy os adelantamos un nuevo artículo íntegro y presentamos a otro de nuestros colaboradores, Mubarak Ali. En Desire, as a physicall intuition of the infinite, Ali explora, a través de la fenomenología y las reflexiones sobre la imagen, las proyecciones del yo en el cine, el poso que resta una vez desnudamos la imagen de sus atributos.
Lo que tenéis aquí es la versión original inglesa, que ofreceremos también traducida en el primer número de Détour.