Live multimedia performance for string quartet, electronic music and panoramic visuals, based on the concept of “graphic sonification”.
Showing results for ""media art""
A Brief History of Curating New Media Art
This book of interviews tracks the work of curators in the field of new media art in order to consider the massive changes and developments over a relatively short period of time.
Dysfunction and Decentralization in New Media Art Education
Sweeney examines how digital artists have embraced the concept of the error or glitch as a form for freedom—imperfection or dysfunction can be an integral element of the project.
Media, New Media, Postmedia
An essay that attempts to retrace the historical reasons for the isolation of New Media Art, and explaining why today, in an era now fully postdigital and postmedia, this isolation no longer makes sense to exist.
A Critical History of Media Art in the Netherlands
This edited volume offers an in-depth exploration of Dutch media art from 1985 onwards from many different perspectives.
A Brief History of Working with New Media Art
This book of interviews tracks the work of artists in the field of new media art in order to consider the massive changes and developments over a relatively short period of time.
A critical history of new media art in the Netherlands
Well, there has certainly been a heck of a lot of it.
Collecting New Media Art: Just Like Anything Else, Only Different
Dietz explores what it means to collect media art.
Why Is It so Difficult to Define New Media Art?
Lorenzo Pereira explores the difficulty of defining new media as an art, as it requires to question the definition of art itself.
Documenting Media Art: An Archive and Bridging Thesaurus for MediaArtHistories
While Media Art has evolved into a critical field at the intersection of art, science and technology, a significant loss threatens this art form due to rapid technological obsolescence and static documentation strategies.
New Media Art and the Gallery in the Digital Age
This paper examines some the changes that digital technology has wrought upon conceptions of space, time and culture, and how ‘new media art’ has historically reflected upon these. It suggests that such art might be better represented in institutions such as Tate, which in turn might help them engage with the question of what their own role might be in the digital age.