From the above, it must have been understood that our business is
not a literary school, a new form of expression, a modernism. It is
a matter of a way of living which will take place through
explorations and provisional formulations, which themselves are
only exercised in a provisional way. The nature of this enterprise
forces us to work in a group and to show ourselves a little: we
wait for many people and events which will come. We also have
another great force, of no longer waiting for a mass of known
activities, for individuals and institutions.
We have a lot to learn, and experiment as far as possible with
forms of architecture as much as rules of conduct. Nothing agitates
us less than the elaboration of a doctrine: we are far enough away
from explaining ourselves, let alone those things which would
support a coherent system that would integrally incorporate the
novelties which appear to us worthy of giving passion.
However it is put, it is understood that we must start with
everything. It has also been said that humanity never posed itself
problems it cannot resolve.
Guy-Ernest Debord, Gil J. Wolman