Provocation is an attempt to make something visible through contradiction, through scandal, defiance; to make something visible that should perhaps guard its secret (Baudrillard, The Singular Objects of Architecture. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2002:16).


An Interview with Mike Gane by Paul O. Mahoney


Thorsten Botz-Bornstein. Revelation and Seduction: Baudrillard, Tillich, and Muslim Punk

Alan Cholodenko. (The) Death (of) The Animator, or: The Felicity of Felix

John Iliopoulos. Baudrillard and a Short History of Psychiatric Photography

Sean McQueen. Remote Control Society: Baudrillard and Inversive Utopia

Keith Moser. The Ubiquity of the Simulated Object and the Search for Happiness and Identity in a Globalized, Hyper-real World

William Pawlett. Baudrillard’s Duality: Manichaeism and The Principle of Evil

Alex Wade. Social Metaphors and Meaning in Fourth Order Simulacra


Lucy-Jayne Bloomer Davies. Rethinking ‘Food Pornography’: The Media and the Critical Illusion

Referencing Matters

Paul O. Mahoney. On Baudrillard’s Uses of Elias Canetti

From the Web 

Gary Genosko. Book Review of Gerry Coulter’s Jean Baudrillard: From the Ocean to the Desert – The Poetics of Radicality (Skyland, North Carolina, Intertheory Press, 2012):

Joseph Nechvatal. “Painting and Philosophy: An Assessment”. In Hyperallergic: An Alternative to Art and its Discontents (October 28, 2013):

Joseph Nechvatal. “Review of Philippe Parreno’s ‘Anywhere, Anywhere, Out of the World’”. In On-Verge: Sensitive Art Criticism [With reflections on a post-relational art] (November 27, 2013):

Christoph Raetsch. “Baudrillard on the Virtual” in Symbolic Exchanges: Approaching Forms of Interaction (a blog):