Posts Tagged: media archaeology

Roxy Theater

Digging Through Archives and Dirt: Entangling Media Archaeology, Archaeology Proper, and Architectural History

Presentation by Shannon Mattern (The New School). In the introduction to their new media archaeology anthology, Erkki Huhtamo and Jussi Parikka propose that “[m]edia archaeology should not be confused with archaeology as a discipline. When media archaeologists claim that they

Roxy Theater

Digging Through Archives and Dirt: Entangling Media Archaeology, Archaeology Proper, and Architectural History

Presentation by Shannon Mattern (The New School). In the introduction to their new media archaeology anthology, Erkki Huhtamo and Jussi Parikka propose that “[m]edia archaeology should not be confused with archaeology as a discipline. When media archaeologists claim that they

HalfInch3

Half-Inch Revolution: Guerrilla Television’s Tape Networks

Presentation by Kris Paulsen (The Ohio State University). The Rays, a 1970 videotape by the Raindance Corporation, shows something curious: As the three collaborators record each other, rhythmic waves flow across the screen. In each wave there are bits of

HalfInch3

Half-Inch Revolution: Guerrilla Television’s Tape Networks

Presentation by Kris Paulsen (The Ohio State University). The Rays, a 1970 videotape by the Raindance Corporation, shows something curious: As the three collaborators record each other, rhythmic waves flow across the screen. In each wave there are bits of

divining-rod

Divining the Network With the Forked Twig: An Archaeological Approach to Locative Media

Presentation by Alex M. Ingersoll (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Locative media and augmented reality applications are part of an increasingly popular group of digital technologies that determine a user’s or object’s physical, geographical position and then provide an

divining-rod

Divining the Network With the Forked Twig: An Archaeological Approach to Locative Media

Presentation by Alex M. Ingersoll (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Locative media and augmented reality applications are part of an increasingly popular group of digital technologies that determine a user’s or object’s physical, geographical position and then provide an

Network F(or)ever

Presentation by Briankle G. Chang (University of Massachusetts, Amherst). If we could speak of network, as I am intending to do now, it is because we are already in the network we are speaking about.  Taking this as its starting

Network F(or)ever

Presentation by Briankle G. Chang (University of Massachusetts, Amherst). If we could speak of network, as I am intending to do now, it is because we are already in the network we are speaking about.  Taking this as its starting

TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE]: Locating Narrative Resonance in Transatlantic Communications Networks

Performance by J. R. Carpenter (University College Falmouth, Cornwall). TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE] is a computer-generated narrative spanning generations of transatlantic migrations, propagating across long-distance communications networks. The JavaScript source code generates another sort of script, an asynchronous dialogue to be read

TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE]: Locating Narrative Resonance in Transatlantic Communications Networks

Performance by J. R. Carpenter (University College Falmouth, Cornwall). TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE] is a computer-generated narrative spanning generations of transatlantic migrations, propagating across long-distance communications networks. The JavaScript source code generates another sort of script, an asynchronous dialogue to be read

Stack

Last In, First Out: Media Archaeology of/as the Stack

Presentation by Rory Solomon (The New School). Essential to any analysis of networked media is an understanding of the “stack.” This oft cited diagrammatic illustrates how protocol is operationalized within networked systems. Protocol, as Alex Galloway has written, is the

Stack

Last In, First Out: Media Archaeology of/as the Stack

Presentation by Rory Solomon (The New School). Essential to any analysis of networked media is an understanding of the “stack.” This oft cited diagrammatic illustrates how protocol is operationalized within networked systems. Protocol, as Alex Galloway has written, is the

list

A Media Archaeology of the List: Knowledge and Materiality in History

Presentation by Liam Young (University of Western Ontario). This paper examines ‘the list’ as a communicative device and material form. It seeks to map out functional connections between the list and the network as a means by which to more

list

A Media Archaeology of the List: Knowledge and Materiality in History

Presentation by Liam Young (University of Western Ontario). This paper examines ‘the list’ as a communicative device and material form. It seeks to map out functional connections between the list and the network as a means by which to more