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22 JUNE 2013

ArtUp! Media Art in Bulgaria, Greece and Turkey

"ArtUP! is a multilingual portal for media art in Bulgaria, Greece and Turkey expresses the diversity of media art outlines current trends in and around media art fuels discussion about society processes and posts information about media art presents artists links up artists presents media artworks curates exhibitions initiates workshops ArtUP! is a project of the Goethe–Instituts in Ankara, Athens and Sofia."

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TAGS

2013 • abstract fields • Adelina Popnedeleva • Afroditi Psarra • Albena Baeva • Ali Mahmut Demirel • Ali Miharbi • Alper Sen • Andreas Sitorengo • Angeliki Avgitidou • Angelo Plessas • Anna Lascari • Artemis Papageorgiou • ArtUP • artwork • Babis Venetopoulos • Bill Balaskas • Bill Psarras • Borjana Ventzislavova • Boryana Rossa • Boyan Dobrev • Bulgaria • Bulgarian media art • Burak Arikan • Can Altay • Candas Sisman • Caterina Antonopoulou • Costantino Luca Rolando Kiriakos • Cvetan Krastev • Daniela Kostova • Dimitris Charitos • Dimitris Fotiou • Ergin Cavusoglu • Erkan Ozgen • Esra Ersen • exhibition • Ferhat Ozgur • Genco Gulan • George Drivas • George Ruzhev • Goethe-InstitutGreece • Greek media art • Guven Incirlioglu • Hakan Akcura • Hakan Topal • HR-Stamenov • installation artinteractive art • Ioanna Myrka • Isil Egrikavuk • Iv Toshain • Ivan Moudov • Ivo Ivanov • Jenny Marketou • Kalin Serapionov • Kamen Stoyanov • Kiril Kuzmanov • Kleoni Manoussakis • Koken Ergun • Konstantinos Tiligadis • Koray Tahiroglu • Kosta Tonev • Kostas Daflos • Krassimir Krastev • Krassimir Terziev • Levent Kunt • Lina Theodorou • Luchezar Boyadjiev • Makis Faros • Maria Lalou • Maria Paschalidou • Maria Varela • Mariana Vassileva • Marianne Strapatsakis • Marinos Koutsomichalis • Medea Electronique • media art • Nadezhda Oleg Lyahova • Nancy Atakan • Neno Belchev • Neriman Polat • net artnew media art • new media art exhibition • Nezaket Ekici • Nil Yalter • NINA Kovacheva • Oktay Ince • Oleg Mavromatti • Panagiotis Tomaras • Panayiotis Kokoras • Panos Kouros • Pegy Zali • performance art • personal cinema • Petko Dourmana • Petros Moris • Rada Boukova • Raycho Stanev • rural spaces • Samuil Stoyanov • Sener Ozmen • Sibin Vassilev • Simge Hough • sound art • Stanimir Genov • Stefan Nikolaev • Svetlana Mircheva • The Erasers • Theodoros Giannakis • TurkeyTurkish media art • Tzeni Argyriou • urban spaces • Valentin Stefanoff • Vasilys Bouzas • Venelin Shurelov • Ventsislav Zankov • video artvirtual spacesvisual art organisation • Vladimir Mitrev • Volkan Senozan • Yiannis Melanitis • Zeyno Pekun

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
30 JUNE 2012

Internet Cafés: hybrids involving analogue and digital, virtual and real

"Terms like 'Internet café' or 'cybercafé' bring us right back to the 90s along with phrases like 'web page' or 'digital divide', which were invented to describe new hybrids involving analog and digital, virtual and real as well as the present and near future.

It's not that these terms have grown obsolete. It's rather that these 20th–century phenomena they once described have outgrown their terminology. They were born as metaphors, but over time turned into idioms, and their analog parts were the first [to] lose their original meanings. People who did not witness the emergence of the web do not fully understand why browser content is still called a 'page'. It's has also become unclear what public internet access facilities have in common with cafés, yet we continue calling them 'internet cafés' or 'cybercafés'."

(Olia Lialina, 2012–01–10)

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1990s20th century20th century phenomenaanalogue and digitalarchaeology • Bart Plantenga • browser content • cafecafescyber archaeology • cybercafe • cybercafes • cyberculture • Danja Vasiliev • digital archaeologydigital culturedigital divideDragan Espenschiedemergence of the web • Florian Cramer • Goethe Institute • Goethe-Instituthistoryhome pagehybrid formidiomInternetinternet archaeology • internet cafe • internet cafes • inventionJODI (art collective) • Leslie Robbins • metaphor • near future • new cosmopolitanism • new hybrids • obsolescenceOlia Lialina • original meaning • outgrownpage metaphorphenomenaphenomenonPiet Zwart Institute • Piet Zwart Institute Willem de Kooning Academy Rotterdam University • public internet access • Renee Turner • Rotterdam • Rotterdam University • terminologythe pastvirtual and realwebweb pages • Wendelien van Oldenborgh • Willem de Kooning Academy • www

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
03 APRIL 2012

William Forsythe: choreography as a reflection of social spheres

"In his installation performances such as Human Writes or Heterotopia, to which Forsythe has dedicated an increasing amount of his time in recent years, choreography becomes a social practice. Forsythe's installations are controlled test arrangements in which all the participants can observe themselves, their bodies and their movements together. When a performance like Human Writes deals in substance with the difficulties surrounding universal human rights, it becomes clear where the potential of dance and movement can lie. After all, it's not abstract universal laws alone that guarantee our co–existence. It is much more our physical actions, our daily movements that create and shape the community. Herein lies the political meaning of Forsythe's notion of dance. He creates spaces where he places people in a new, unknown relationship to themselves so that they reflect differently on their (social) spheres and in so doing explore their own potential scope for action."

(Gerald Siegmund, May 2008, Goethe–Institut)

Fig.3 Dominik Mentzos, "Human Writes", performance–Installation by William Forsythe and Kendall Thomas [http://www.theforsythecompany.com/pressphotos/humanwrites/].

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abstract universal laws • ballet • bodies • choreography • co-existence • community • confrontational • controlled test arrangements • create and shape • creative problem solvingcritique • daily movements • danceDominik Mentzosdrawdrawing • emplacement • experimentationGoethe-Institutheterotopiahuman rights • Human Writes (performance) • installation • installation performance • language of ballet • movementnomologicalparticipantsperformancephysical actions • political meaning • potential for action • relationshipssocial actionsocial changesocial practices • social spheres • space • the potential of dance and movement • universal human rights • universal laws • William Forsythe

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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