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Issue #36: Revolutions and Change❗

The Hypercritic Weekly Newsletter
Dear Hypercritics,
In this issue, we’ll discover some revolutionary works and acts that changed the world forever.
Revolutions without violence, these events have led to the evolution of Art and Culture, and to the overcoming of human boundaries.
In 2022, Hypercritic will start a section called Change: a space where we will share stories of gentle revolution, cooperation, and convergence, to shine a light into the darkness of brutality, injustice, and oppression. 💡
Today we start with two profound principles that can promote a new approach to life and leadership.

➡️ Read
Inspiring Leadership | Monozukuri and Mu in Ozu Cinema
Creating new languages
➡️ Experience
Piet Mondrian 1872–1944 | Tate
➡️ Read
Madame Bovary | Emma Bovary teaches how to be a bovarist
➡️ Read
As I Lay Dying - Faulkner's revolutionary literary style
➡️ Read
Milk and Honey | The revolution of Instapoets
Going beyond limits
➡️ Play
The Fosbury Flop | Revolution is one jump away
➡️ Experience
The Raising of Lazarus shows Caravaggio's innovations
➡️ Play
Fever to Tell marks the Garage Rock Revival revolution
➡️ Play
Cyberpunk 2077 | The next-generation narrative universe
➡️ Play
Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony No. 9 in D minor, Op. 125 | Gewandhaus of Leipzig
Shifting point of view
Call me Ishmael.
This is the iconic incipit of Herman Melville’s Moby-Dick.
➡️ Read
The Catcher in the Rye | Finding one's place in the world
➡️ Read
How Watchmen Changed Comics Forever
➡️ Watch
BoJack Horseman | A human journey
Flabbergasting moment
➡️ Watch
The arrival of a Train at La Ciotat by The Lumière Brothers
Don’t miss the opportunity to follow the past and latest cultural and artistic revolutions! 🚂 Read hypercritic.org and keep in touch with us on InstagramTwitter, and Facebook.✨
Issue created by Giulia Avataneo, Clara Gastaldi, and Alessandro Avataneo.
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