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Technology and ‘the death of Art History’


Wednesday 10 - Thursday 11 November 2010
London, The British Computer Society


Abstracts are also availabe in RTF and PDF formats.

Session 1: Technology

Charlotte Frost
Art History is Technology

Jamie Allen
Real Time Realtime - Time as a Technological Material in Art

Brett Aggersberg
Virtual Touch- Virtual Reality as Fine Art Space

Session 2: Curation

Almila Akdag Salah
Performing Curatorial Practices in a Social Network Site: The Curators of DeviantArt

Carl Schmitz
Art Information versus Art Research: Database as Nemesis

Tracy Piper-Wright
Life after Death – the relevance of digital technologies for entry into the ‘canon’ of temporary, ephemeral and non-gallery sited art works

Session 3: Access

Catherine Larkin
Current Research Methodologies of Scholars in the Visual Arts: This is what I do.

Fred Poyner IV
The Digital Image as Janus: Balancing Fair use and Image Licensing for Digitized Art in Museum Collections

Tamara Ashley and Carla Cesare
Digital Shift: Developing Portfolio: an online journal of emerging research in visual culture in the digital age

Gill Perry and Linda Wilks
Open Access to Art? The Open Arts Archive: Dissemination and Collaboration

Hubertus Kohle
Fluid data. Cooperation on the Internet?

Katharina Lorenz and Brett Bligh
Vorsprung durch Technik: Multi-Display Learning Spaces and Art-Historical Method

Stephen Boyd Davis
Time Machines

Rod Dioso
Digital Art in the ‘Third World’ Context of the Philippines

Kasia Molga and Sander Veenhof
Investigating the notion of the Art 2.0

Stewart Dickson (TBC)
Reports on the Death of Art History are premature and greatly exaggerated

Marie-Therese Gramstadt
Changing light: a plethora of digital tools as slides gasp their last?


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