Search

Search content of the knowledge base.

The search found 2345 results in 0.012 seconds.

Search results

  1. trAce Online Writing Centre

    From 1995-2006 the trAce Online Writing Centre was based at Nottingham Trent University. From 1995-2005 the trAce Online Writing Centre hosted a unique international community where, using the internet as both medium and raw material, trAce contributors generated an unequalled body of innovative creative work. This open and generous group of people supported and influenced the development of new media writing worldwide and promoted lively debate about the impact of the World Wide Web on the future of text and literature. The trAce website evolved its own distinctive artistic ecology and the resulting complex interlinkings permeate this highly enjoyable archive of writing and making by numerous writers and artists. Like the original website itself, this archive will be of interest to many different kinds of visitors, including practitioners, researchers, teachers and general audiences.

    (Source: Organization's self-desription on the trAce Archive site). 

    See also J.R. Carpenter's Jacket2 article, "The Traces of the trAce Online Writing Centre 1995-2005." 

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:11

  2. ELMCIP: Electronic Literature as a Model of Creativity and Innovation in Practice

    Developing a Network-Based Creative Community: Electronic Literature as a Model of Creativity and Innovation in Practice (ELMCIP) is a collaborative research project funded by the Humanities in the European Research Area (HERA) JRP for Creativity and Innovation. ELMCIP involves seven European academic-research partners and one non-academic partner that are investigating how creative communities of practitioners form within a transnational and transcultural context in a globalized and distributed communication environment. Focusing on the electronic-literature community in Europe as a model of networked creativity and innovation in practice, ELMCIP intends both to study the formation and interactions of that community and to further electronic-literature research and practice in Europe.

    ELCMIP is registered as a publisher in Norway, with ISBN publisher number 978-82-999089

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:18

  3. ELMCIP Seminar on Electronic Literature Communities

    The first seminar of the ELMCIP Project was held September 20-21, 2010 in Bergen at Landmark Café at the Kunsthall and the University of Bergen. The seminar focused on how different forms of community, based on local, national, language groups, shared cultural practices and interest in particular literary and artistic genres, form and are sustained, particularly electronic literature communities.The program included a day-long public seminar on September 20th at the Landmark Kunsthall, where participants examined specific cultural traditions in electronic literature, include examples from France, the Netherlands, the Scandinavian countries, the USA, the community of interactive fiction, the Poetry beyond Text project in the UK, and others. Participants also heard from organizers of electronic arts and literary communities in Bergen.That evening the recently released documentary on interactive fiction "Get Lamp" was screened, and the audience had the opportunity to discuss the film with its director, Jason Scott. The public program concluded the following evening with readings and demonstrations of electronic literature.

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:21

  4. Markku Eskelinen

    Markku Eskelinen (Ph.D.) is an independent scholar and experimental writer of ergodic prose and critical essays. Excerpts from his first novel were published in The Review of Contemporary Fiction (Summer 1996) according to which he is “easily the most iconoclastic figure on the Finnish literary scene.” Eskelinen is also one of the founding editors of both Game Studies, the international journal of computer game research, and Cybertext Yearbook.

    Maria Engberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:23

  5. New Media Poetics: Contexts, Technotexts, and Theories

    New media poetry—poetry composed, disseminated, and read on computers—exists in various configurations, from electronic documents that can be navigated and/or rearranged by their "users" to kinetic, visual, and sound materials through online journals and archives like UbuWeb, PennSound, and the Electronic Poetry Center. Unlike mainstream print poetry, which assumes a bounded, coherent, and self-conscious speaker, new media poetry assumes a synergy between human beings and intelligent machines. The essays and artist statements in this volume explore this synergy's continuities and breaks with past poetic practices, and its profound implications for the future. By adding new media poetry to the study of hypertext narrative, interactive fiction, computer games, and other digital art forms, New Media Poetics extends our understanding of the computer as an expressive medium, showcases works that are visually arresting, aurally charged, and dynamic, and traces the lineage of new media poetry through print and sound poetics, procedural writing, gestural abstraction and conceptual art, and activist communities formed by emergent poetics.

    (Source: Publisher's description)

    Patricia Tomaszek - 21.09.2010 - 11:24

  6. Electronic Book Review (ebr)

    Electronic Book Review (ebr) is a peer-reviewed journal of critical writing produced and published by the emergent digital literary network. Although ebr threads include essays addressing a wide range of topics across the arts, sciences, and humanities, ebr's editors are particularly interested in critically savvy, in-depth work addressing the digital future of literature, theory, criticism, and the arts

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 21.09.2010 - 11:24

  7. Raine Koskimaa

    Raine Koskimaa (b. 1968, Finland), PhD, professor of Digital Culture at the University of Jyvaskyla, Department of Art and Culture Studies. Author of Digital Literature. From Text to Hypertext and Beyond (2000, Doctoral Dissertation Thesis, University of Jyvaskyla). Co-founder and co-editor of the Cybertext Yearbook, established in 2000, available at: http://cybertext.hum.jyu.fi/. Member of the Electronic Literature Organization Literary Advisory Board. Member of the Game StudiesReview Board. Programme Chair for the Digital Arts and Culture 2005 Conference (IT University of Copenhagen, Denmark). Raine Koskimaa works as a professor of digital culture at the Department of Art and Culture Studies. He teaches researches in the fields of digital textuality, programmable media, and game studies. He has published widely around the issues of digital culture, digital literature, hyper and cybertextuality, game studies, reader-response studies, media use, and narratology.

    Maria Engberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:26

  8. Loss of Grasp

    “Loss of Grasp” is an interactive narrative about the notions of grasp and control. What happens when one has the impression of losing control in life, of losing control of his/her own life? Six scenes tell the story of a man that is losing himself. “Loss of Grasp” plays with the grasp and the loss of grasp and invites the reader to experiment with these feelings in an interactive work.

    Serge Bouchardon - 21.09.2010 - 11:28

  9. Great Wall of China

    The Great Wall of China is conceived for simultaneous realisation across media, including a Website (1995-96), a CD-ROM with portfolio of prints (1997-99) and an interactive installation (1999). The foundation of The Great Wall of China is a real-time interactive language machine. This uses the metaphor of the actual Great Wall of China as a navigational device. The system is capable of creating an endless stream of ever evolving and changing texts.

    Simon Biggs - 21.09.2010 - 11:32

  10. Tonnus Oosterhoff

    Oosterhoff was born in Leiden, and is poet, novelist and essay-writer. He works in a small village in the empty countryside of Groningen, Netherlands. He received the Buddingh-price for his printdebut in 1990, and the Multatuliprice for his novel The Thick Heart. For his poetry-collection (Robuuste tongwerken,) een stralend plenum he recieved the Jan Campertprijs. In 2002 his first CD-rom appeared, accompanying a print colection of poetry, for which he received the prestigious VSB-price. He has continued to publish print poetry with CD ROMs (Hersenmutor, for example), and adding new works to his website, which always features a few of his digital works. These are always text-based Flash-poems, sometimes accompanied by little drawings by the author.

    yra van dijk - 21.09.2010 - 11:37

Pages