An album which forms part fot he ongoing inquiry by Johanna Linsley and Rebecca Louise Collins inspired by eavesdropping.
In glass cabinet.
Surveying the history of art, technology and information systems the books reveals the dark clouds that gather over discussions of the digital sublime.
A cinematic journey through love, death and language.
Examines the frustrations and limitations of conventional Western academic research on social change and describes the struggle to fashion a new approach based on the principle that people have a universal right to participate in the production of knowledge that directly affects their lives.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (LPR) (P3041).
Authors offer ways to fight today’s pervasive digital surveillance — the collection of our data by governments, corporations, advertisers, and hackers. To the toolkit of privacy protecting techniques and projects, they propose adding obfuscation: the deliberate use of ambiguous, confusing, or misleading information to interfere with surveillance and data collection projects.
The first book to provide a collection of key writings about the process of documenting performance, focused not on questions of liveness or the artistic qualities of documents, but rather on the professional approaches to recovering, preserving and disseminating knowledge of live performance.
Through detailed case-studies on the work of key international theatre companies such as the Elevator Repair Service and The Mission Business, Blake explores how the digital is providing new scope for how we think about the theatre, as well as how the theatre in turn is challenging how we might relate to the digital.