Izabela Anna Moren

Writer + Communication Strategist
iam@izabelaanna.com @_acquafrizzante

Articles, Essays, Interviews Our Utopia is Better than Yours, Benji Knewman Vol.12, [out soon in print]

What’s the Matter? On Forensic Architecture, Swim 03, 2019, print

On Each Rock Another One, Mousse Magazine, 2019, online

Die 16. Venedig Architektur Biennale – Ein persönlicher Rückblick, Beige Magazine, 2018, online

Palermo/Manifesta12: Twentythree Observations, Benji Knewman Vol.9, print

Truth or Dare: Politics in Public, RCA, 2018
Artist Interviews, Avant Arte, 2016-2018, online

Reyner Banham: An Enthusiast in California, 2018

Where do Art and Architecture meet? Screen Shot, 2017, online

Wording the Anthropocene, RCA, 2016

Interview with The Modern House, Mark Magazine, 2016, online

Review: Fondaco dei Tedeschi, Mark Magazine, 2016, online

Rough Cut, Mark Magazine, 2016, print

Manifesta11:Pavilion of Reflections, Mark Magazine, 2016, online

TransHumance TH1, Biennale Arcipelago Mediterraneo, 2019

Spazio Speciale Residency, Palermo, 2019-2020

Cassata Drone Expanded Archive: Désolé, 2018

LYRA Magazine, 2016

Living in the Desert, Phaidon Press, 2018

Interview with David Chipperfield in What I’ve Learned, Frame Publishers, 2018

A well-coiffed Presenter in Propland, RCA, 2018


Truth or Dare

London / 2018

Truth or Dare
Politics in Public


            “We are children of the Enlightenment who have been taught that we must always dig beneath the surface to get at the truth, and that nothing is more of the surface than rhetoric, that slap of paint that politicians use to cover goodness knows what. So for us, causality always runs from underlying politics to language. But there have been moments, in modern as well as ancient history, when some observers have come to believe that the causality can flow the other way: that it’s when public language fails and collective deliberation is no longer possible, that the wider language goes south and the institutions of politics and the state begin to spiral down.” Mark Thompson, Enough Said: What’s gone wrong with the Language of Politics?

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