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NEW-MEDIA-CURATING  October 2010

NEW-MEDIA-CURATING October 2010

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Subject:

back to October's theme...

From:

Sarah Cook <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Sarah Cook <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Mon, 18 Oct 2010 13:24:24 +0100

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Hi CRUMB list
thanks for this diversion into the semantics of noise and the glitch  
in response to Curt's article.... can I request that the conversation  
come back to the practice of curating?

In Dundee last week at the Salon on Digital curating (part of a warm- 
up event for the upcoming NEoN festival, see  
www.northeastofnorth.com) the discussion circled widely around the  
concept of quality in terms of how the online world has changed our  
approach to everything from how we share our photos to how we test  
our knowledge. Clive Gillman reminded us of his tactic - both as an  
artist and a curator working with new media art - of considering  
'emergence', that is, recognizing that new media forms are constantly  
changing and thus present a great chance to change what art practice  
is and how it is defined. That period of the emergence of new art is  
perhaps more interesting to focus on and work within than trying too  
hard to categorize art into older forms, as Beryl has just pointed  
out in her post. In some cases the same can be said of curating: in  
the 80s and 90s we saw how much video art changed to fit within the  
constraints of the museum exhibition - from how it was edited to the  
technology it was shown with (projected looped narratives rather than  
monitor based cut ups) - we saw the same again with net art (data- 
driven installations, documentation). Are there still new ways of  
showing work online emerging? Or has online video changed to fit  
within the (mostly commercial) online spaces (such as YouTube) and is  
something more interesting emerging in its place?

Sarah

P.S. The audio from the conversation between Clive and I and the  
others in Dundee last week will soon be available on the NEoN website.

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