Read e-book online Electronic and Ionic Impact Phenomena. Volume II: Electron PDF

By H. S. W. Massey

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I am no more than the words you are now reading . " A g ainst one another in the calligram are pitted a " not yet to say" and a "no longer to repre­ sent . " In Magritte ' s Pipe , the birthplace of these nega­ tions is wholly different from the point where they are applied. The " not yet to say" returns not exa ctly in an affirmation, but in a double position . On the one hand, overhead, the polished, silent, visible shape, on who se proud and disdainful evidence the text is al­ lowed to say whatever it pleases.

A dis­ appearance that fro m the other side o f this shallow 4 stream the text confirms with amusement: This is not a pipe . In vain the now s o litar y drawing imitates as closely as pos sible the shape o r dinarily designated by the word p ipe; in vain the text unfurls below the drawing with all the attentive fidelity of a label in a scholarly book. No longer can anything pass between them s ave the decree of divo rce, the s tatement at once contesting the name of the drawing and the reference of the tex t .

3 Klee, Kandinsky , Magritte Two principles, I b elieve, ruled Western painting from the fifteenth to the twentieth century . The first asserts the separation between plastic rep resentation (which implies res emblance) and linguistic reference (which excludes it) . By res emblance we demons trate and speak across difference: The two systems can nei­ ther merge nor intersect . In one way or another, sub­ ordination is required . Either the text is ruled by the image (as in those p aintings where a book , an ins crip­ tion, a letter, or the name of a person are represented); or else the image is ruled b y the text (as in books where a drawing completes , as if it were merely tak­ ing a short cut , the mess age that words are charged to represent) .

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