Published in Overland Issue · Uncategorized Guest artist for Overland 227: Yee I-Lann Yee I-Lann Cover: Picturing Power: Wherein one, in the name of knowledge, measures everything, gives it a name and publicises this, thereby claiming it Essay artwork for ‘Resisting the institution’ Nakata Brophy Prize artwork for ‘Muyum: a transgression’ Fiction artwork for ‘Broken zippers’ Fiction artwork for ‘Magpie’ Read the rest of Overland 227 If you enjoyed these pieces, buy the issue Or subscribe and receive four outstanding issues for a year Yee I-Lann Yee I-Lann was born in Kota Kinabalu in Malaysia. She graduated in visual arts at the University of South Australia, and later studied painting at Central St Martins School of Arts in London. I-Lann’s primarily photomedia-based practice speculates on issues of culture, power, neo-colonialism and the role of historical memory in our social experience. For more, visit yeeilann.com More by Yee I-Lann › Overland is a not-for-profit magazine with a proud history of supporting writers, and publishing ideas and voices often excluded from other places. If you like this piece, or support Overland’s work in general, please subscribe or donate. Related articles & Essays First published in Overland Issue 228 30 November 202330 November 2023 · Urbanism The Plains exposes the psychic terrain of Victoria’s highways Fred Pryce The Plains charts the psychic terrain of the freeway in miniature, peeling back the lid of the private vehicle to expose just one of the millions of dramas taking place in simultaneity, severed from one another yet still part of the same city-wide traffic ballet. First published in Overland Issue 228 29 November 202329 November 2023 · Housing Conflicts of classes and interests: why it’s vital for renters to organise — and tell our stories Jordie van den Berg Some of the stories that have already been shared on shitrentals.org show not only the horrible state of Australia’s housing landscape, with hundreds of images uploaded showing mould in its various stages of progression, caved-in ceilings and electrical work that could only be the product of a drunk landlord — but also the more insidious nature of the real estate industry. Overland’s free fortnightly newsletter highlights the best of Overland online, new writing from the print journal, and regularly collates writing events and opportunities in the community. Sign up to the newsletter No, thanks!