Search

Search content of the knowledge base.

The search found 11 results in 0.011 seconds.

Search results

  1. Richard Holeton

    Richard Holeton is a writer, education consultant, and Assistant Vice Provost for Learning Environments, Emeritus, at Stanford University, following a 30-year career as an educator and academic technology leader. Previously he was Senior Director of Learning Environments, Office of the Vice Provost for Teaching and Learning; Director of Academic Computing Services, Stanford Libraries; and a Lecturer for 12 years in Stanford's English Department and writing program, helping pioneer digital and networked pedagogies and the design of technology-rich learning spaces. His scholarship includes articles, book chapters, and innovative college textbooks such as Composing Cyberspace: Identity, Community, and Knowledge in the Electronic Age (McGraw-Hill). Co-creator of the Learning Space Rating System (EDUCAUSE), he served six years as co-leader of the EDUCAUSE Learning Space Design Constituent Group and four years on the Board of Directors for the NMC (New Media Consortium). His creative work includes the critically-recognized hypertext novel Figurski at Findhorn on Acid (Eastgate Systems), widely exhibited electronic literature, and award-winning short stories.

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 02.02.2011 - 14:20

  2. Johanna Drucker

    Johanna Drucker

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 20.10.2011 - 08:46

  3. Bernard Stiegler

    Professor Stiegler is the director of the department of cultural development at the Georges Pompidou Center in Paris, also a professor at the University of Technology of Compiègne where he teaches philosophy. Before taking up the post at the Pompidou Center, he was program director at the International College of Philosophy, Deputy Director General of the Institut National de l'Audiovisuel, then Director General at the Institut de Recherche et Coordination Acoustique/Musique (IRCAM).

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 15.02.2012 - 12:09

  4. Douglas Adams

    Author of the beloved Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy books, who designed an interactive fiction version of the first book of the series with Steve Meretzky for Infocom in 1984.

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 16.09.2012 - 20:43

  5. Brian Boyd

    Brian Boyd is University Distinguished Professor of English at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. He has published widely on Vladimir Nabokov, including a two-volume biography, books on Pale Fire and Ada, and the website AdaOnline.

    Natalia Fedorova - 07.02.2013 - 00:23

  6. Jean-Jacques Birgé

    At once music composer (Un Drame Musical Instantané which with he records about 30 albums, as well as for movies, theater, dance, radio), film director (La Nuit du PhoqueSarajevo a Street Under Siege, The Sniper), multimedia author (Carton, Machiavel, Alphabet), sound designer (exhibitions, CD-Roms, websites, Nabaztag rabbit, etc.), founder of record label GRRR, and novel writer, Jean-Jacques Birgé conceives a passion for images and sounds, and particularly for their potential to produce sense and create emotions. 
    His researches deal with generativity and interactivity which offer the player to discover each time a new interpretation. His soundscapes for exhibitions-shows (Grande Halle de La Villette, Grimaldi Forum in Monaco, Osaka and Omuta in Japan...) also present spaces in perpetual movement.

    Hannelen Leirvåg - 28.04.2013 - 17:16

  7. Scott Adams

    Scott Adams (born July 10, 1952) is the co-founder, with ex-wife Alexis, of Adventure International, an early publisher of games for home computers. (Source: wikipedia)

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 02.07.2013 - 22:38

  8. Siri Meyer

    Siri Meyer

    Alvaro Seica - 26.09.2014 - 18:21

  9. Anne Friedberg

    Friedberg was Professor of Critical Studies in the School of Cinematic Arts, University of Southern California, and the author of Window Shopping: Cinema and the Postmodern.

    Anne Karhio - 10.04.2015 - 13:20

  10. Jean-Louis Le Breton

    One of the pioneers of French interactive fiction and former May 68 protester, Le Breton expressed a desire to spread revolutionary ideas through video games. In 1984, Le Breton founded a company called Froggy Software along with his friend's son Fabrice Gille. He programmed six works of interactive fiction: Paranoiak, Epidemie, Le Crime du Parking, Même les pommes de terre ont des yeux! (written by Clotilde Marion), La femme qui ne supportait pas les ordinateurs (written by Chine Lanzmann), and La Crapule, before his company got bankrupt in 1987. Especially Paranoiak, which introduced contemporary settings and serious themes such as depression as well, was critically acclaimed: its author received the Pomme d'Or award for the best software on Apple II. Having ended his adventure with interactive fiction, Le Breton moved into journalism. He is currently an editor for Le Gaston Canard magazine.

    Filip Jankowski - 10.05.2018 - 21:31

Pages