Paul Soulellis

Memory palace

Memory palace A Roman reliquary

When using the memory palace, one needs only to remember the symbols, after which the encoded information becomes unlocked like the chirograph which connects to its counterpart.
“Memory Palace — A Trace Study.” Erin Mizrahi.

Desire line 1

Ponti Margherita Cavour Umberto I Sant’Angelo Emanuele II Principe Mazzini Sisto Cestio Garibaldi Fabricio Palatino Sublicio

Desire line 2

Rioni I Monte II Trevi III Colonna IV Campomarzio V Ponte VI Regola VII Parione VIII S. Eustachio IX Pigna X Campitelli XI S. Angelo XII Ripa XIII Trastevere XIV Borgo

Desire line 3

Scavi Rotonda Drain A Roman phobia A burial place A small but richly decorated tomb A memorial shrine A crucifixion Anamnesis

Relics

Panacea

Chain monstrance Relics 1–100 Relics 1–20

Drain monstrance Relics 1–100 Relics 1–20

Name monstrance Relics 1–100 Relics 1–20

Afterimages

Chain Drain Name

Texts

“Unconscious Cities.” The persistence of memory: organism, myth, text. Philip Kuberski. University of California Press, 1992. “Memory Palace — A Trace Study.” Erin Mizrahi. http://goo.gl/O73Zt (On relics) Gregory of Tours (539-594): History of the Franks: Books I–X Introduction by Earnest Brehaut from his 1916 translation. “derealization.” Jon Beasley-Murray. http://goo.gl/Hgmng Rioni: The Districts of Rome. Allan Ceen and Jim Tice http://nolli. uoregon.edu/rioni.html Freud’s Italian Journey. Laurence Simmons. Editions Rodopi B.V., 2006. http://goo.gl/B3Ggi The Tomb of St. Peter. Margherita Guarducci. Hawthorn Books, 1960. http://goo.gl/eP7j7 “Freud and the Figure of Moses: The Moses of Freud.” Harold P. Blum. Reading Freud’s Reading. Edited by Sander L. Gilman, et. al. New York University, 1994.

Paul Soulellis · American Academy in Rome · February 2011

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