Monday, March 23, 2009
Me, as a Simpson: I am accessing your own database of pop culture.
Man with a Movie Camera as Database:
Redundant Technology Iniative
Most wanted paintings:
Rafael Lozano-Hemner, body movies
Man with a movie camera
giver of names
(look at images, watch movies)
Space Invaders: Early abstract game interface
Melies: Magic Whiskers
Artists intervening in standardized apparatus: Matt Wheeler
Scientific images and visual imagination:
Spectacle of Lumiere's train film:
Exiting the factory
Garden scene 1888
Montage: Battleship Potempkin
Claude Monet, Arrival of the Normandy Train, Gare Saint-Lazare, 1877
Muybridge: Photography as Empirical Evidence
Visibility is also about bringing the inanimate to life.
Monday, March 9, 2009
And Exxon Secrets: http://www.greenpeace.org/usa/campaigns/global-warming-and-energy/exxon-secrets
Mapping the Web Infome
see Shredder and p-Soup
Institutions showcasing online art:
Some independent initiatives on the web are perhaps more appropriate models:
The problem of the history of the web is addressed by the wayback machine:
Search for www.theyrule.net
Networked Activism, Networked Collective Performance
Slo-mo Home Depot:
Reclaiming Public Spaces:
Japanese Device Art
Sunday, March 1, 2009
Images: Tomb Raider
Redundant technology initiative
Most wanted paintings
We also looked at a DVD of my work, and two new media installations, as well as "Ghost Dances" By Bill T. Jones
Friday, February 20, 2009
Albrect Durer's Perspectograph
Picasso. Woman Playing the Mandolin (1909).
Early cinema’s most prolific star, Annabelle Moore. Appeared in films for Edison and biograph between 1894 and 1897, starred in the first film in the Kinetoscope’s first showing in London in 1894. Sales boosted when it was rumoured she would appear nude at a private dinner party in New York.
The Kantian Sublime:
Caspar David Friedrich. Wanderer Above the Sea of Fog. 1817.
The Game of Life
Play first one
See: Bodies Movies (Second video) and Underscan
"Interacting with an Intelligent Dancing Figure: Artistic Experiments at the Crossroads between Art and Cognitive Science" Leonardo. February 2005, Vol. 38, No. 1, Pages 46-53
Monday, February 9, 2009
M.C. McCain Design Speaker Series presents
Thursday, February 12, at 6:45 p.m.
Ontario College of Art & Design
Auditorium, 100 McCaul Street, Toronto
www.ocad.ca | 416-977-6000
All are welcome to attend, and admission is free. Seating is limited; guests are advised to arrive early.
Natalie Jeremijenko is Director of the xDesign Environmental Health Clinic at New York University's Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development, where she is an assistant professor in Art, and affiliated with the Computer Science Department. She is also a visiting professor at the Royal College of Art in London, England and an artist not-in-residence at the Institute for the Future in Palo Alto, California. Previously she taught visual arts at the University of California, San Diego and engineering at Yale University.
Jeremijenko, whose background includes studies in biochemistry, physics, neuroscience and precision engineering, creates work described as experimental design, as it explores opportunities presented by new technologies for non-violent social change. Her research centres on structures of participation in the production of knowledge and information, and the political and social possibilities (and limitations) of information and emerging technologies - mostly through public experiments. In this vein, her work spans a range of media from statistical indices (such as the Despondency Index, which linked the Dow Jones to the suicide rate at San Francisco's Golden Gate Bridge) to biological substrates (such as the installations of cloned trees in pairs in various urban micro-climates) to robotics (such as the development of feral robotic dog packs to investigate environmental hazards). Her permanent installation on th
Sarah Mulholland, Media & Communications Coordinator, OCAD
email@example.com , 416-977-6000 Ext. 327 (mobile Ext. 1327)