Archives

Environment & Climate Change

Creative Practice Methods (CPM)

Creative Practice Methodology Workshops
Creative Practice Methods (CPM) StoryLab Engages in a Continuous Exploration of Creative Practice Methods As part of this project, StoryLab runs a series of workshops addressing creative practice methods. These events produce cross-disciplinary conversations through roundtable discussions, presentations, and technical demonstrations in the field of creative practice research that attracts researchers as well as graduate students. Events CPM6 | Defending Practice Research Discussion with Professionals Uncovering the Value of Practice Research Anglia Ruskin University, Cambridge, 27th September 2019 Event page here. CPM5 | Making Creativity Pay Discussion with Professionals on Making a Living Anglia Ruskin University, Cambridge, 19th June 2019 Event page here. CPM4 | Communicating Research Panel Discussion on Tool to Demonstrate Impact Anglia Ruskin University, Cambridge, 10th June 2019 Event page here. CPM3...

Machine Seeing

Machine Seeing StoryLab are exploring and addressing a series of questions and challenges on existing and emerging creative technologies. Innovations in media technologies have opened up new ways of witnessing the world. These emerging modes of “machine seeing” raise novel questions about user experience, renaissance and role of synergistic creative tools such as sound, changing workflows and the language of communication. Exploring Machine Seeing, we consider how media producers and audiences experience and make sense of contemporary life through new visual techniques and technologies. What new visual paradigms will emerge in the age of drone filming and 360 video? What realities will be envisioned in virtual reality? We suggest that emerging modes of machine seeing provide not just potential opportunities but also new limitations and...

Algorithimic Signs

Algoritmic Signs
Algorithmic Signs Tracing the Missing History of Computer Art Through Curatorial Practice Algorithmic Signs - Ernest Edmonds, Manfred Mohr, Vera Molnár, Frieder Nake, Roman Verostko, is a research project exploring the history of pioneering computational art conceived, researched and curated as a major exhibition by Dr Francesca Franco in collaboration with the Fondazione Bevilacqua La Masa (Venice, Italy), who produced and hosted the exhibition. Algorithmic Signs provided new interpretations of the history of computer art in the mid-1960s for a wide public and an international audience. The exhibition has been reviewed around the world (Studio International, FlashArt, Wired). Through this exhibition, the Bevilacqua Foundation evidenced impact in the fields of public and media understanding of digital art and on the curatorial and documentation processes related...