UBERMORGEN MANIFESTO

UBERMORGEN.COM

manifesto (part 1)

v1 28.07.2009 (RC1, 10.05.2009) *
 

1.

our work is curiosity driven research.

sampling is our basic principle of production.

it is visual. it is textual. we code recombinations.

we modify your plain-text.

The UM.BOOK**:
we relabeled a peter weibel text as an hans ulrich obrist text. then we
transformed a hans ulrich obrist interview with matthew barney into an
interview by peter weibel with UBERMORGEN.COM.

we have no political agenda in our work.

this is true for our ideas, research and production.

the perception of our work is out of our control and we do not intend to control that either.

we have no intention, no goals. we feed our own curiosity

we are non-ideological.

our primary goal is research for our own interests. We experiment in
the legal, technological, social, economical field; satisfying our own
personal needs.

From this independent perspective we can freely investigate into whatever we are interested in.

we understand the things that happen around us and to us. We analyze

system configurations and we then recombine our findings, the facts and

the fiction into false originals, foriginal stories. we contextualize

technology with pseudo-politics, social messages with commerce.

we are not bound to any medium. although in most cases the core of a

project or a work is digital and happens online, it beginns as a small

concept text, some images and some code. it is carried on in a huge

cloud of research data.
the transfer of the digital to the physical

transforms online actions into supercharged images (prints/photos),

installations and sculptures.

our goal:

we impact your personal and individual experience

to look for the emotional kick and feedback,

to outsource responsability

to involve the audience emotionally

what we do is not pop art

it is rock art.

we are children of the 1980s. we are the first internet-pop-generation. we

grew up with radical Michael Milken, the king of junk bonds and

mythical Michael Jackson, the king of junk pop. during the 1990s we

loaded ourselves with technology, we call it digital cocaine, with mass

media hacking, underground techno, hardcore drugs, rock&roll lifestyle
and net.art jet set.

our neuronal networks and brain structures were similar to the global

synthetic network we helped building up and maintained subversive

activity within. and then they got infected: waves of mania and

depression ran through the technical, social and economic structures.


contemporary high-tech societies deal with hardcore brains using
bio-chemical agents to control the internal information flow, we call
them psychotropic drugs.


but how can we treat a mentally ill global network?

 

Full manifesto (4 parts)

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