Annet Dekker interviews Eleanor Greenhalgh about her recent project The Dissolute Image (TDI) - a speculative, poetic image hosting technique that enables banned content to be secretly posted on corporate social platforms by splitting images into individual pixels and distributing them.
Patrick Lichty has some intriguing questions regarding conceptions of New Aesthetics in its various forms, in terms of interaction with the program/device and its level of autonomy from the user. It includes looking at different aspects of Glitch, Algorism, Drone imagery, satellite photography and face recognition.
Annet Dekker interviews Foundland, Ghalia Elsrakbi (SY) and Lauren Alexander (SA). A multi-disciplinary art and design practice based in Amsterdam. With backgrounds in graphic design, art and writing Foundland’s approach focuses on research based, critical responses to current issues. While moving around in advertising, printed matter, the Internet, and off line art spaces they dig up interesting stories about Disney, SpongeBob and defected soldiers.
paula roush explores the growing interest in free and Open Source practices in art. This report maps out these shifting relationships in contemporary models of education both online and offline. Recent expansion of so-called ‘free culture’ has contributed to placing the debate over authorship, ownership and licensing of the artwork at the centre of artistic production. Crucially, the transformation of art in the age of global culture and the consequent move from autonomous art objects into cultural artworks and services, has resulted in the emergence of new visible tendencies.
Based on an interview with the Critical Glitch Artware Category organizers and contenders of http://www.demoparty.us/: jonCates, James Connolly, Eric Oja Pellegrino, Jon.Satrom, Nick Briz, Jake Elliott, Mark Beasley, Tamas kemenczy and Melissa Barron.
Taina Bucher interviews Julian Oliver, the Berlin-based media artist and programmer at the Subtle Technologies festival in Toronto. Where he taught a workshop on the Network as Material. The aim of the workshop reflects Oliver’s artistic and pedagogical philosophy nicely; to not only make people aware of the hidden technical infrastructures of everyday life but also to provide people with tools to interrogate these constructed and governed public spaces.
Taina Bucher interviews Liz Filardi, a New York City-based performance artist who often works in public space. She was recently awarded a Turbulence Commission for a networked performance piece called I’m Not Stalking You; I’m Socializing, exploring the anxieties of social networking in three modules.
Furtherfield recently received a hard copy of The Telekommunist Manifesto in the post, written by Dmytri Kleiner. After reading the Manifesto it was obvious that it was pushing the debate further regarding networked, commons-based and collaborative endevours. Marc Garrett interviews Dmytri about the Manifesto, its concepts and other projects created by the Telekommunist Collective.
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