|Item type||Home library||Collection||Class number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item reservations|
|Long loan||Camberwell College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||709.4094 DOC (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||54226450|
|Long loan||Chelsea College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||704.7 DOC (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||54226494|
|Long loan||London College of Communication Main collection||Printed books||704.94933 GIE (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||54247407|
|Long loan||Wimbledon College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||704.7 DOC (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||54211791|
|Long loan||Wimbledon College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||704.7 DOC (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||54211705|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
Autonomous labor and its attendant values have now become familiar tools of neoliberal capitalism: work has become freelance, flexible, mobile, project-based, hybrid and temporary. If these conditions are novel to the general economy, this way of working is not new to artists, who began experiencing these precarious conditions long before Post-Fordism was a buzzword. The contributors to Mobile Autonomy , drawn from a variety of disciplines including art, political philosophy and sociology, examine the alternate working methods and economic models developed, in theory and in practice, by artists and other creative professionals to make artistic work viable in contemporary social, economic and political conditions. As Nico Dockx and Pascal Gielen put it in their introduction to this volume: "We need to stay mobile to keep our autonomy alive, and we need to develop new autonomous practices to keep our mobility alive."
Includes bibliographical references and index.