Otto Zitko

by Travis Jeppesen on May 29, 2015

A review of Otto Zitko’s exhibition at Krobath, on Artforum.

Satellite Affects and Other Lines of Flight

by Travis Jeppesen on May 26, 2015

A review of this Berlin group exhibition at Artforum.

VLAK Launch in Berlin

by Travis Jeppesen on May 13, 2015

I will be reading on Friday night at the launch of the fifth and final issue of the literary magazine, Vlak.

The reading starts at 7pm, at Normal Bar, Forsterstr. 46 in Kreuzberg. More info here.

Winston Chmielinski

by Travis Jeppesen on May 12, 2015

My catalog essay on Winston Chmielinski, for his exhibition at Galerie Thomas Fuchs in Stuttgart, can be read online here.


by Travis Jeppesen on May 11, 2015

Time: an essay-poem. At Gobbet Mag.

Dieter Roth

by Travis Jeppesen on May 4, 2015

A review of Dieter Roth’s current Berlin exhibition at Artforum.

Simon Denny

by Travis Jeppesen on April 30, 2015

An essay on Simon Denny in the new issue of Frieze.


Greer Lankton

by Travis Jeppesen on April 29, 2015

A review of Greer Lankton’s first European solo exhibition at Artforum.


by Travis Jeppesen on April 25, 2015

A review of Chienn Hsiang’s new film, Exit, at Artforum.

You Must Make Your Death Public

by Travis Jeppesen on April 23, 2015

You Must Make Your Death Public: a collection of texts and media on the work of Chris Kraus

Edited by Mira Mattar

Buy on Amazon: UK £8  US $12  DE €10

PDF download

eBook download

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Print ISBN: 978-1-906496-64-7

eBook ISBN: 978-1-906496-63-0


This book assembles all the talks and media presented at Aliens & Anorexia: A Chris Kraus Symposium, which took place in March 2013 at the Royal College of Art, London.

Since her first book, I Love Dick, published in 1997, writer and film-maker Chris Kraus has authored a further six books ranging from fiction to art criticism to political commentary, via continental philosophy, feminism, critical and queer theory.

This collection begins to engage with questions Kraus’ work raises: where, if at all, is the line between ‘life’ as private and ‘practice’ as public? How, if one subject is always performing one or other of these, can they be delineated? How does this map onto the relations between other ever blurring not-quite-binaries: artwork and critic, subject and object, masochist and sadist, unknown and known, embodied and disembodied, fiction and criticism?

You Must Make Your Death Public features essays and media by Travis Jeppesen, Helen Stuhr-Rommereim, Hestia Peppé, Samira Ariadad, Beth Rose Caird, Jesse Dayan, Karolin Meunier, Linda Stupart, Lodovico Pignatti Morano, Trine Riel, Rachal Bradley, David Morris, Jonathan Lahey Dronsfield and Chris Kraus.

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