"This article discusses a particular project that attempted to make art-historical research evocative as well as analytical by employing rich, interactive multi-media. This reliance on evocative material extended techniques practiced by television drama-documentaries and considered their legitimacy and potential within academic art history."
[...what might "evocative research" mean?]
3). Esche-Ramshorn, Christiane and Stanislav Roudavski (2012). "Evocative Research in Art History and Beyond: Imagining Possible Pasts in the Ways to Heaven Project", Digital Creativity, 23, 1, pp. 1-21
Vincent Gallo's debut feature film Buffalo 66 (1998) fractures sequences of the film, presenting them as complex, multifaceted events. There is a sense that each of these sequences could be re-visited from a different angle causing a different reading. This approach breaks markedly with conventional Hollywood filmmaking language.
Peter Greenaway's masterpiece The Pillow Book (1996) presents a multifaceted view of an event, splintering discrete actions into various views. There are numerous instances of this technique employed in this film, creating a sense that the viewer is being presented with but one of many possible views.