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  1. Kira Homsher

    Kira Homsher

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 19:56

  2. John Darcy

    John Darcy

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 19:56

  3. The New River (Fall 2020)

    The New River (Fall 2020)

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:00

  4. "V[R]erses": An XR Story Series

    + What is a V[R]erse?

    A V[R]erse is a microstory. Each story consists of a storybox that can be experienced in 3D via a WebXR enabled mobile device, desktop PC and in Virtual Reality.

    + Who’s Behind the V[R]erse Curtain?

    Each V[R]erse is created by different digital literature authors [text] and Mez Breeze [development + design, model + concept creation, audio].

    + Halp! I Need V[R]erse Navigation Tips:

    Press the white arrow in the middle of each storybox below to begin. After clicking on the white arrow, you can then click on the “Select an annotation” bar at the bottom of each storybox screen, or on either of the smaller arrows on each side of the storybox if viewing vertically on a mobile [and also make sure to click the “+ more info” option for a full readthrough too], or navigate through the annotations manually. If you need help with the controls, please click the “?” located in the bottom righthand side – you’ll find other controls here like too “View in VR”, “Theatre Mode”, “FullScreen”, “Volume” etc.

    David Wright - 11.11.2020 - 03:19

  5. Ella Rosenblatt

    Ella Rosenblatt

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:17

  6. Robopoem@s

    Robopoem@s consist of five insect-like robots whose legs and bodies are engraved with the seven parts of a poem@ (“poema” in Spanish) written from the robot’s point of view in bilingual format (my original Spanish with English translations by Kristin Dykstra). Voice activation, micro-mp3 players, and response to sensors (reactive to obstacles) allow these quadrupeds to interact with humans and with each other, emphasizing the existential issues addressed in the poem. The final segment of the poem, number VII, re-phrases the biblical pronouncement on the creation of humans, as perceived by the robot: “According to your likeness / my Image.” With this statement, the notion of creation is reformulated and bent by the power of electronics, ultimately questioning its binary foundations.

    Tina Escaja - 12.03.2021 - 03:36

  7. Caitlin Foley

    Caitlin Foley

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:32

  8. Infinite Worries Bash

    Infinite Worries Bash is a participatory experience consisting of recorded worries collected from hundreds of people and presented as part of a continuous audio portrait emanating from a virtual piñata-inspired sculpture.

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:34

  9. Fall 2020 Editors' Note

    Last March, halfway through assembling the Spring 2020 issue of The New River, we had to adjust to a fully online mode of collaboration. Between then and now, though a tremendous amount has changed, our mission has remained the same. Since its foundation, The New River has devoted its platform to emerging and established artists exploring the intersection of digital art and literature. The COVID-19 pandemic has shed new light on what it means to run a digital journal, especially at a time when so many of our daily interactions and responsibilities have, by necessity, shifted to the digital realm.

    The work we have selected for our Fall 2020 issue helps us come into a deeper understanding of how this current period of crisis strips bare long-standing inequities and injustices, calling us to exercise a cache of empathy and compassion we might have never known before. These pieces demonstrate how art can be a guiding force through even the most turbulent times, pushing us beyond our private quarantine bubbles and back into the world, where art and creativity persist.

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:46

  10. Cloud Poems

    Rosenblatt, a Dutch-American writer, designer, and artist, devises a creation of cloud-gazing intensity. Through an interwoven quilt of poetry and sky, Ella accomplishes, in our view, two opposing goals at the same exact moment. Gorgeously constructed and written, this project offers the reader a period of respite and calm. In today’s world of screen time and hyper-connectedness, where attention has become a commodity and our lives are spent stressfully indoors, this is no small feat. And yet, like any good poem, these “Cloud Poems” are calls to action. Mesmerizing in their quiet energy, they ask us to take responsibility for what we give our attention to. As Thomas Merton writes, “I myself am part of the weather and part of the climate and part of the place, and a day in which I have not shared truly in all this is no day at all.” Ella Rosenblatt’s “Cloud Poems” tell us, in essence, to look up. (From Homsher and Darcy's Fall 2020 Editors' Note of The New River)

    Amanda Hodes - 07.06.2022 - 20:20

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