The Journal of Wild Culture

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    Depersonalisation, mimicry and seeing faces in the sky.
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    A brief history of numbers by sociologist William Davies.
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    Bonsai cover
    Inspecting their curves and cracks, not permitted even the touch of another life form.
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    exotic cover
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    Kylie cover
    The look on her face was more sentimental and less doctor-like at this point. She removed the specula from my vagina and closed my legs.
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    Crop Cover
    Crop circles often reference sacred geometry, which contains the measure of man, of nature and of the universe, expressed in harmonic proportions.
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    Global Feast cover
    Rising like the neon obelisks of Blade Runner against the council blocks of one of London’s most poverty-stricken areas.
  • forgotten war cover
    He became less a figure of fear and more a subject of curiosity and mocking.
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    A poem about urban nature cliches, by Tom Chivers.
  • Sideshow
    Before disguising or modifying the face became de rigeur for big name personalities, artists were finding alternative ways of wrapping their heads around the world, or the world around their heads. These masks, designed to siphon nature into the face, expand the face to envelop nature, or simply dissolve it completely, throw holistic ideas of ‘the self’ into disarray.Marcus Coates
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    Raucous laughter’s the last thing you’d expect at an event called “Executing Justice”
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    BECKETT cover
    Alys Moody takes a break from her PhD to spend even more time with Samuel Beckett.