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  1. Roundtable Discussion.Jean Baudrillard & Nicholas Zurbrugg - 2003 - In Victoria Grace, Heather Worth & Laurence Simmons (eds.), Baudrillard West of the Dateline. Dunmore Press. pp. 182--8.
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  2.  9
    Beckett and Babel: An Investigation Into the Status of the Bilingual WorkBeckett and Proust.Charles Krance, Brian T. Fitch & Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1990 - Substance 19 (1):101.
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  3.  11
    Fractal Theory: Baudrillard and the Contemporary Arts. Jean Baudrillard Interviewed by Nicholas Zurbrugg.Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1990 - Paragraph 13 (3):285-292.
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    Getting “the Real Facts” Contemporary Cultural Theory and Avant‐Garde Technocultural Practices.Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1999 - Angelaki 4 (2):183 – 191.
  5.  1
    Marinetti, Chopin, Stelarc and the Auratic Intensities of the Postmodern Techno-Body.Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1999 - Body and Society 5 (2-3):93-115.
    Postmodern culture is usually defined as an age of mechanical reproduction and mechanical degeneration characterized by the eradication of performative aura. This article argues that a crucial distinction should be made between the `anti-auratic' arguments of mainstream 20th-century cultural theory, and the regenerative auratic tradition in 20th-century avant-garde performance. If Baudrillard's and Virilio's most extreme hypotheses argue that postmodern technology reduces the body to the condition of the handicapped, Marinetti, Chopin and Stelarc all demonstrate how technological modifications of the body (...)
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    Postmodernity, "Metaphore Manquee", and the Myth of the Trans-Avant-Garde.Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1986 - Substance 14 (3):68.
  7.  10
    Virilio, Stelarc and Terminal Technoculture.Nicholas Zurbrugg - 1999 - Theory, Culture and Society 16 (5-6):177-199.
    Comparing the ways in which the French cultural theorist Paul Virilio and the Australian cybernetic performance artist Stelarc criticize or defend technological cultural practices, this article argues that Virilio's ambiguous responses to avant-garde art highlight his key ideas far move clearly than his single-minded critique of 'termninal' mass-cultural practices - without any relationship to art - in Polar Inertia and Open Sky. Virlio's The Art of the Motor attacks the strategies of 20th-century technological avant- gardes for their apparent eugenicist and (...)
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