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The magazine edition.psd regroups research documents, autobiographical or poetic texts in order to create new narratives around plant and animal life forms. edition.psd de-categorises knowledge: botany, ethnography, history, history of art, philosophy and literature regularly intertwine throughout its pages. edition.psd attempts to develop the ethics of perception of particular situations, of moments, of what is going on.

24 page magazine in French and in English, format 27x19.5cm, risography and digital printing at Harrystudio (Brussels).


Contact moilesautresart by email or instagram, or have a look at this list of bookshops to get your copy.

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Flying rats, carriers of illness. This is how pigeons are perceived. However, these disparaged animals have a long history of living and collaborating with humans and have in the past been seen as faithful messengers, pigeon-soldiers or poultry. This publication follows the trajectories and breaking points of these pigeon imaginaries by building on Alain Rey’s etymological decrypting, a song from the Mary Poppins film, one of Ellena Savage’s dreams, and an observation of the Monument to the pigeon-soldier in Brussels.


MARSEILLE  → Agent Troublant │02 Mai 2023 │19.00│
7 rue Pastoret, Cours Julien, 13006 Marseille​

BRUSSELS → Peinture Fraîche │30.03.23 │17.30│ 
9 rue Lesbroussart 1050 Bruxelles

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fil·le·s de polypropylène bleu


What are these blue strings we pick up when walking in the fields or on the beach ? They make up our vision of the countryside, the landscape we call nature. Their abundance in the ground almost make them into a living being. This issue of the publication tells the story of this hard to classify subject/object by transforming it throughout its pages: a lasso, a leash, algae, and a killer plant.

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Citrus maxima xparadisi


In French, a confusion exists between two citrus fruits : the grapefruit and the pummelo. What is their parentage? Can we and should we distinguish them? Where does the vocabulary used to classify plants come from?

This issue attempts to answer these questions with the help of the ethnobotanist Michel Chauvet, the Jesuit botanist Battista Ferrari and the feminist and lesbian activist Monique Wittig.

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les soleils qui tournent ont des oreilles 


Sunflowers look a lot like humans: their flowers look like heads, their stalks like bodies, and their leaves like hands. They look like they want something from us. What can we tell them? A Mexican farmer, Don José Carmen, talks to his plants and they give him giant vegetables, and Hans Peter Schiffer managed to grow a 9,17 meter tall sunflower. This issue also invokes the Fox sisters, the founders of Spiritualism. How should we address beings who have a presence but no voice?

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