Edition 13: Cornelius Cardew, mushroom sandwiches and the Dalston Mill

The Dalston Mill

photo by Eliot Wyman

Francesca Panetta meets the dogs and dogwalkers of London Fields, London Review of Breakfasts editor Malcolm Eggs goes in search of the Magic 9 ingredients at Stoke Newington Farmers Market, and we visit the Dalston Mill, modelled on environmental artist Agnes Denes’s New York work of 1982, and providing a rural retreat on some disused railway line in Dalston. Plus a report from the Drawing Room's recent season of events celebrating the work of experimental English composer Cornelius Cardew, whose graphic score for Treatise will be on display from November.

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One Comment

  1. Posted 28/12/2015 at 01:50 | Permalink

    "Too much force!" AGNTSA!Too much force is only relevant in a fight beewetn two drunks in a barfight. Factor in disparity in size beewetn the aggressor and the victim, the purpose for which each entered the street before the "encounter", the element of surprise, particularly if the encounter takes place in single digit hours of the night in ones home after the resident was woken up by the party of the first part, and it is hard, absent some ideological desire to see martyrs among other people, to condemn any force multiplier used by the defender. Waaaaaaay back in 1978, in a classic case of victim misidentification, a mugger in NYFC sued his erstwhile victim for "excessive use of force" for hurting him while resisting his freelance efforts at wealth redistribution. That action hit the LA Times, but nothing after that (of course).

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