Easternational* (noun)


  1. Mobility and cultural activity between people and organizations that operate in European and West-Asian countries, which is deterrioralized by the shivering of the iron curtain (“No, it’s not about the money. Frieze London is of little interest to me and wines in Chișinău are much better. I’m more of an Easternational Artist”).
  2. Kinship manifested by people whose histories and present identities are deeply affected by the fall of Constantinople.
  3. Easternational Philosophy: A fringe of philosophical understanding which is know for a forthright critique of phenomenons of “development and progress”. It is rooted on the framework and lived experience of collapse as a state of being (best manifested by survivors of Chernobyl disaster). As a sociological investigation it studies guild caused by desires which could not be manifested (due to collapse). (“I never even wanted to have a microwave”).

Term coined in a discussion with Andrej Polukord during the Performing the Fringe event in Stockholm. Moldovian views to contemporary easternational condition on Pietaris (new) blog atomipuutarha.blogspot.com (Finnish).


Representational vegan (noun)

/ˌrɛprəzə’nteɪʃənəl ˈviːɡən/

  1. A carnivore or vegetarian who portraits themselves as a vegan in order to advocate vegan culture and lifestyles geared toward ecological sustainability (i.e. Ordering a vegan dish at a corporate launch so that the companies statistics on employees will show a higher amount of vegans in the personnel).
  2. A person who does not want to admit publicly that they eat meat or consume animal based products.
  3. A person motivated to restrict themselves from consuming products which are based on or include parts of animals or animal made products, primary because they enjoy to interpret how their diet (and related discussions) affect how others interpret their personhood.


Submitted the terms deep time Marxism and the institutional horizon to the Bureau of Linguistical Reality database.

Work on the SOW: Blacksmith ed1 metadata is progressing steadily. I’m currently authoring a .csv table with descriptions, filenames, tags etc. for freesound.org. The work is very tedious. The table has 324 rows (each with eight columns). Also added ID3v2.3.0 & RIFF INFO metadata to the files. Unfortunately I couldn’t sync the data automatically so the details are a bit different between the .csv and the metadata embedded into the files. Got the Sound of Work: Blacksmith edition 1 webpage on Ore.e Ref. site ready. Prepared a collection of one shot sounds for Kristian, so that we can start rehearsing with them.


Deep time Marxism (noun)

/diːp tʌɪm ˈmɑːksɪz(ə)m”/

  1.  Investigation of political subjectivities which develop as direct results of geological developments and the concentration of valuable minerals in specific regions of earth’s crust (and celestial bodies in outer space).
  2. Class consciousness which develops from investigating oneself as a fossil of the future (i.e. Imagining how traces we have left in to earth’s crust and geospace [traces of radiation, concentrations of metal, space junk, etc.] will be interpreted by the Deep time Marxists of the future).
  3. A pedagogical movement working to deposit specific traces of human activity in geographically strategic sites, so that the Deep time Marxists of the far future may come to terms with their role in history.
  4. (Fig.) Of a communist or socialist ideology resurfacing from history. Ref. Geological theory of deep time which manifests itself in minerals and fossils surfacing from earth core; living fossils.


Institutional horizon (noun)
/instəˈt(y)o͞oSH(ə)n(ə)l həˈrīzən/

  1. A conceptual border of a public organization, behind of which ideas conceived inside the organization fold in on themselves without having an impact on the world around the organization
  2. A border behind which ideas will be appropriated by the public organization. After entities cross the institutional horizon they will lose their autonomy
  3. The endpoint of established self organized creative projects after which the project mission and/or public perception of project begin to dictate creative work of participants and organization members.