(nu-WEH)

to nurture, to feed, to adopt;
the past tense of stone fruit

nueoi is a small press
in los angeles, ca.





OIKOS - Chloe Tsolakoglou



‘The ancient Greek word  O I K O S, (ancient Greek: οἶκος, plural: οἶκοι; English prefix: eco- for ecology and economics) refers to three related but distinct concepts: the family, the family's property, and the house.’


Written while visiting Greece this past summer, Chloe Tsolakoglou’s OIKOS signals to the eros of the quotidian & violences of the state, while contesting the linguistic entanglement of the family, the extension of property, and the question of home.


First 25 copies include a 4 by 6 photograph



Chloe Tsolakoglou is a Greek-American writer who grew up in Athens, Greece. She graduated from the University of California, Santa Cruz, with a degree in Creative Writing, and she currently serves as the Anselm Hollo Fellow at the Jack Kerouac School. Her poetry primarily focuses on the transactional natures of love and violence under late capitalism.




January 2020
Language: English / Greek

(nu-WEH)

to nurture, to feed, to adopt;
the past tense of stone fruit

nueoi is a small press
in los angles, ca.


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