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International Journal for Digital Art History: Issue 3, 2018
Digital Space and ArchitectureLiska Surkemper (Hrsg.), Harald Klinke (Hrsg.), Justin Underhill (Hrsg.)
Band 3 von 2 in dieser Reihe
Verlag: Graphentis Verlag e. K.
inkl. MwSt. / portofrei
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The third issue, thus, focusses on the third dimension in Art History, and the digital realm that continues to mediate and transform it.
Liska Surkemper (Hrsg.)
Liska Surkemper is a Ph.D. candidate for architectural and cultural theory at the Technical University Munich. She conducts research on visual epistemology and the interrelationship of pictures, architecture and economy.
From 2010 to 2014, she was a researcher and lecturer at the Department of Art Research and Media Philosophy at the University of Arts and Design Karlsruhe. She was also coordinator for the DH project "Memory of Scientific Knowledge and Artistic Approaches", which was supported by the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF). Together with computer scientists, designers and arts scholars she helped develop the web application "Presenter": a tool for visualizing, sharing and archiving scientific and artistic knowledge.
Harald Klinke (Hrsg.)
Harald Klinke has a Ph.D. in art history and a Master of Science in Information Systems. Currently he is Assistant Professor at the Ludwig Maximilian University, Munich, and member of the Program Committee of the DFG-funded project "The Digital Image". He conducts research on visual communication, digital media, and Big Image Data in art-historical contexts.
From 2008 to 2009, he worked as a Lecturer of Visual Studies (Bildwissenschaft) at the Art History Department of the University of Göttingen. From 2009 to 2010, he conducted research, supported by a grant from the German Research Foundation (DFG), as a Visiting Scholar at Columbia University, New York. He has published books on art theory, digital images and digital transformation.
Justin Underhill (Hrsg.)
Justin Underhill is a Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in the Digital Humanities at UC Berkeley. He earned his PhD in Art History from Berkeley, completing a dissertation, World Art and the Illumination of Virtual Space," that uses advanced software to reconstruct the architectural contexts in which works of art were displayed. Such research explores the relation between pictures and the lighting of the space in which they were originally viewed. Underhill continued this work in his prior appointment as a Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in the Digital Humanities at the University of Southern California. Presently, among other projects, he is developing art.rip, a site dedicated to digital capture, forensic visualization, and the history of art.
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