Made in Space, a contractor for NASA, have created a 3D printer that can work in zero gravity; now they want to make art with it. They approached Eyal Gever, the renowned contemporary artist and successful tech entrepreneur to collaborate on the project. Eyal will use his iOS app #Laugh, created specifically for the project, … Continue reading NASA Now Want To Print Your Laughter In Space
What is artistic about plotting a graph or drawing a chart? Is there anything creative about collecting, analysing and articulating data? Graphs and charts show relationships between qualitative and quantitative variables; they draw out patterns from raw data. They are representational in a way that traditional art often is not; rather than reproducing the visual world … Continue reading Raw Data And The Artistry Of Interpretation
Whilst on an educational sojourn from the States, Rob Sprankle, a temporary Lincoln student and resident, shares some initial observations into how the US and the UK differ in their approach to discussing race. Taking to heart the lessons in suspicion I have learned from poring over primary source documents in all manner of history classes, I tend … Continue reading The Timid Bulldog? How The UK And The US Differ When Discussing Race.
I went to a great exhibition at the Foundling Museum in London last week – based in the old foundling hospital – the UK’s first charity looking after abandoned children. They had an exhibition curated by the artist Cornelia Parker called Found where she has invited a number of other artists to respond to the … Continue reading Found [Hilary Jenning’s guest editorial 6]
Rightly the focus of much environmental news is on Climate Change (as an article this week identified we are likely to miss the 1.5 degree target for warming set earlier this year at COP 21 in Paris) But climate change is really only one of many symptoms of a deeper issue: the overuse of the … Continue reading Earth Overshoot Day [Hilary Jennings’ guest editorial 3]
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