Artificial intelligence program presented on television monitors and as video projection.
Showing results for "digital art"
Digital art galleries that lead the conversation around blockchain art and digital art
Writer Charlotte Kent dives into the digital art galleries that are leading the conversation in blockchain art and digital art.
What is Digital Art?
"Digital art is a term and a practice that has been prevalent in the museums and contemporary art sectors since the 1960s."
Beyond Pong: why digital art matters
Bridle looks at pioneering works from the first arcade games to films made fully in CGI – and argues that it's high time we took it seriously.
Digital Divide: Contemporary Art And New Media
Most art today deploys new technology at one if not most stages of its production, dissemination, and consumption. Why did the appearance and content of contemporary art have been curiously unresponsive to the digital revolution?
Digital art: come and meet my dealer
Screens are the new walls, finds Matthew Caines, as he talks to culture startup s[edition] about digital art and selling art digitally.
Digital Media and Art: Always Already Complicit?
"Popular writers on new media often tell a story of convergence to some single technological future, but what we are seeing today is a rich diversity of forms of production and critical approaches."
A Short History of Self-Representation in Digital Art
This article examines the lesser-known history of artistic self-representation in digital art, from the beginning of computer art to the present day.
Museum of Digital Art forced to close its doors
The Museum of Digital Art announces today its untimely closure at the end of July 2020.
14 Books to Read on Digital Art in 2019
Chatel gathered a list of books to help grasp the essentials of new media or further knowledge of new media.
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.