The seventh issue of The Funambulist Magazine is dedicated to health-related political struggles. Its editorial line does not approach the concept of health merely as that which prevents a body from dying but, rather, as the most incarnate level of politics since it tend to mobilize the very biologies of the bodies it takes for object. For this same reason, it is also a domain where the norm shows the highest degrees of crystalization in its stigmatization of some bodies over others. From the Texan abortion clinic legislation to the hunger strikers in political prisons, via t the architectures designed by Arakawa and Madeline Gins for Helen Keller, this issue attempts to disrupt the normative conception of what a functioning body is.

Editor-in-Chief: Léopold Lambert

Past Issues

The Funambulist 35 Featured
35

Decolonial Ecologies

Indigenous, Black, and racialized settler perspectives on the impossibility for ecologies to operate without decolonization in Turtle Island, the Caribbean, Oceania, Brazil, and the Congo.

The Funambulist 34 Featured
34

The Paris Commune and the World

An internationalist issue to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the Commune, dialoguing with communal experiences in Syria, Venezuela, China, Martinique, Mexico, Tunisia, and more.

The Funambulist 33 Featured
33

Spaces of Labor

Space as racial/gender capitalist exploitation; space as unionized/organized resistance in Bangladesh, France, Mexico, Lebanon, the U.S., Palestine, Canada, and Spain.

The Funambulist 32 Featured
32

Pan-Africanism

The Pan-African political project, from the Haitian Revolution to the future; from Accra to Lisbon; from Dar es Salaam to Harlem; from Algiers to Cape Town.

The Funambulist 31 Featured
31

Politics of Food

Anti-colonial, anti-capitalist, maroon, indigenous, reparative perspective on food and cooking from the Carribean, the Indian subcontinent, Palestine, Algeria, Europe, and North America.

The Funambulist 30 Featured
30

Reparations

Perspectives on the question of Reparations in settler colonial and post-slavery contexts in Southern and North Africa, the Caribbean, France, England, the United States, and Aboriginal Australia.