1. Whether or not one understands time as unfolding in a linear fashion is immaterial; what matters is that experience and connectedness unfold along multiple and interweaving time signatures.
2. It is the time signature which produces affects, not time itself.
3. A collective energetics remains unevenly distributed. Nonetheless, its collectiveness always remains impressive, inspiring and humbling.
4. Dehabituated rhythms and changed or differential spatial parameters offer an invitation for novel gestural responses to the artwork.
5. When movement moves its way into the "aesthetic experience" proper, it continues to want to move, this time with the artwork, co-composing with it, contouring and creating with it.
6. It is not so much fatigue that one initially notices upon arrival at an artwork, but rather an interference of rhythms between runner and work, which thereafter gradually begin to harmonize or compromise. These resonances are of immediate interest in an aesthetico-ethical sense.
7. Habit can have unrefined pathways; one of these concerns its tempo.
8. Bodies are not "ideal", and thus neither should goals be. We understand these both in an affirmative sense.
9. The outwardly prosthetic body only makes evident and explicit the co-composition of all bodies.
10. A familiar gesture, machined differently, can be more more useful than a complex gesture known only to a few.
11. We are describing here an unhygienic experience (sweat, snot, traffic, noise, topography). Which is also in some ways to remind that we have been removed from the laboratory.
12. Speed only demands a greater adeptness with contingency and the aesthetics of failure.
13. There are both inner and outer accelerations that need to be considered in developing and evaluating the program.
14. If one seeks to create a nuclear or exponential energy field, one cannot initiate the reaction at maximum capacity. Rather, the intensity must be slowly increased to avoid the risk of rupture in a very real material sense.
15. The event itself is a collective enunciation — of gesture and energy. But so long as we remain bound to the particulars of language and its transmission, this collective enunciation must retain a spoken or written dimension as well. Breath must become metric rather than simply serving to inspire and expire.
16. Theses are exhausted and replenished much like mitochondrial reactors and muscular fibres. To elaborate: they, too, have relative catalytic points, elasticities and failure thresholds in the generation of things. And they, too, may also become fuel or worm food for future becomings . . .