This book is the first general social analysis that seriously considers the daily experience of information disruption and software failure within contemporary Western society. Through an investigation of informationalism, it describes the social processes producing informational disorder
Since the turn of the millennium, the Internet has evolved from what was merely a new medium to a true mass medium. Mass Effect provides an essential guide to understanding the dynamic and ongoing relationship between art and new technologies.
LIMA and the artist Jonas Lund are proud to present For Preview Only, a 24-hour piece based on the LIMA collection. The For Preview Only files of 2336 works and 463,8 hours of art have been appropriated by the artist and brought together in a 24-hour (online) piece.
Digicult has completed the curatorial work with a bunch of critical texts commissioned for the online platform and artworks commissioned for the final exhibition at NRW Forum in Dusseldorf
The new Digicult online platform and Editorial Team is finally ready. After some months of hard work, a completely refreshed website, with all our contents and activities
Ideas in the making: HKW focuses its work on long-term research across artistic, scientific and academic borders. It aims to produce new perspectives on war and violence, and on how the relationship between humanity and technology is changing and what new time regimes evolve from this.
A major exhibition bringing together over 100 works to show the impact of computer and Internet technologies on artists from the mid-1960s to the present day. The exhibition features new and rarely seen multimedia works, together with film, painting, sculpture, photography and drawing.
Ann Hirsch is part of a young generation of artists using the Internet and social media as platforms to investigate representations of gender and sexuality in popular culture. List Projects: Ann Hirsch features three bodies of work the artist’s self-described “greatest hits”.
The European project ‘Streaming Egos’, based on an idea by the Goethe-Instituts of south-west Europe and in cooperation with the Slow Media Institut and the NRW-Forum Düsseldorf, explores the risks, limits and advantages of having a digital identity which is often too far from real life
The exhibition aims to explore the possibility of constructing our knowledge of the world through diverse, shifting conceptual perspectives, maintaining clarity and shaping individuality within a constantly shifting reality.
Follow investigates how we understand image and identity as ever-changing concepts which can be bought, sold, mimicked, endorsed, deleted and validated through a single click—as well as exploring methods to survive, subvert and utilize social media.
The Edith-Russ-Haus for Media Art presents the Autonomy Cube by Trevor Paglen and Jacob Appelbaum. For the first time the Cube’s Tor relay serves as an exit-node by joining into the network of volunteer-run servers providing anonymous Internet access around the world, way beyond the boundaries of the gallery space.