Welcome to Monoskop, a wiki for art, culture and media technology.
- Source bibliography of Sound art and Noise. (24 February 2014).
- Multilingual source bibliography of Vilém Flusser. (14 February 2014)
- New archive: Arkzin. (7 February 2014)
- Updated bibliographies: Russian avant-garde, Alexander Bogdanov, Pavel Florensky, Kazimir Malevich, Nikolay Punin, Alexander Archipenko, José Ortega y Gasset, Jindřich Chalupecký, and entries: Voldemārs Matvejs (Vladimir Markov), Vladimir Tatlin, Varvara Stepanova, Aleksei Gan. (5 February 2014)
- New articles: Arseny Avraamov, Nikolai Kulbin. (17 January 2014)
- Biography, films, multilingual source bibliography and musique concrète of Dziga Vertov. (14 January 2014)
- Updated entry: Experimental film. (5 January 2014)
- New entry: Roman Jakobson. (1 January 2014)
- New entry: Viking Eggeling. Updated entries: El Lissitzky, László Moholy-Nagy. (23 December 2013)
- Updated bibliographies: Post-digital, Software studies, Software art. (17 October 2013)
- New articles: Norway and Media technology in Norway. (September 2013)
- New source bibliographies: John Amos Comenius, Karel Slavoj Amerling, Wolfgang Ernst, Claus Pias, MaMa. (5 September 2013)
- Alessandro Ludovico writes about Monoskop in his article on the liquid library in Springerin (in German) and Eurozine. (August 2013).
- New articles: Cultural techniques, Friedrich Kittler, Zdeněk Pešánek, School of Arts and Crafts, Bratislava, Alexander Hackenschmied, Jiří Lehovec, Oskar Hansen. (August 2013).
- Monoskop was part of An Archive/Live Archive/UnArchive and Public Library workshop, with Kenneth Goldsmith (UbuWeb), Simon Worthington (Mute Magazine), Marcell Mars (Public Library), and kuda.org. The event was held in Novi Sad, Serbia. (15-16 July 2013)
- Ludwig Angerer
- Arseny Avraamov
- Henryk Berlewi
- Gábor Bódy
- Vladimir Bonačić
- Étienne-Louis Boullée
- Ernst Chladni
- Leon Chwistek
- Stanisław Dróżdż
- Viking Eggeling
- P. K. Engelmeyer
- Alexandra Exter
- Vilém Flusser
- Naum Gabo
- Bulat Galeyev
- Aleksei Gan
- Milan Grygar
- Alexandr Hackenschmied
- Dušan Hanák
- Oskar Hansen
- Francisco Infante
- International Seminars on New Music, Smolenice
- Roman Jakobson
- Štefan Anián Jedlík
- Friedrich Kittler
- Milan Knížák
- Katarzyna Kobro
- Ede Kozics
- Nikolai Kulbin
- Jiří Lehovec
- El Lissitzky
- Jozef Malovec
- Manakis brothers
- Chris Marker
- Voldemārs Matvejs
- Lucia Moholy
- László Moholy-Nagy
- Stefan Morawski
- Jozef Murgaš
- New Tendencies
- Lev Nussberg
- Zdeněk Pešánek
- Joseph Petzval
- Lyubov Popova
- Jan Evangelista Purkyně
- Alexander Rodchenko
- Zbigniew Rybczyński
- Nicolas Schöffer
- School of Arts and Crafts, Bratislava
- Stefan Sebök
- Varvara Stepanova
- Władysław Strzemiński
- Zdeněk Sýkora
- Josef Svoboda
- Mieczyslaw Szczuka
- Vladimir Tatlin
- Steina and Woody Vasulka
- Otakar Vávra
- Dziga Vertov
- Central and Eastern Europe
- Computing and cybernetics in Central and Eastern Europe
- Experimental film
- Media technology in Norway
- Software art
- Sound art
- Otakar Vávra: We Live in Prague, 13 min, 1934, November, 18 min, 1935.
- Gábor Bódy: De occulta philosophia (Philo-Clip), video, 1983, Dancing Eurynome (Mytho-Clip), video, 1985. Walzer (Lyric-Clip), video, 1985.
- Jan Kučera: Burlesque, 5 min, 1932.
- Alexandr Hackenschmied: Aimless Walk, 8 min, 1930. Prague Castle, 11 min, 1932. Meshes of the Afternoon, 13 min, 1943. The Private Life of a Cat, 22 min, 1945.
- László Moholy-Nagy: Impressionen vom alten marseiller Hafen (vieux port), 10 min, 1929. Lichtspiel, Schwarz-Weiss-Grau, 6 min, 1930.
- Jiří Lehovec: The Thaumaturgic Eye, 10 min, 1939. Rhythm, 13 min, 1941.
- E.F. Burian, Čeněk Zahradníček: May, 9 min, 1936.
- Andrzej Korzyński: Possession, soundtrack, CD, 1981.
- DJ Lenar: Re:PRESS, reconstructed works by Eugeniusz Rudnik, 2012.
- Katalin Ladik, Imre Póth, Attila Csernik: O-pus, 8 min, 1972.
- Danube Connection, Electronic Communication Happening for fax, two telephone lines and a picture-phone, organised by Robert Adrian X and ARTPOOL, 5 min, 1993.
- Grant Gee: Patience (After Sebald), 83 min, 2012.
Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Brazil, Bulgaria, Central and Eastern Europe, China, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Egypt, Estonia, Finland, France, Georgia, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Indonesia, Iran, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Kazakhstan, Kosova, Latvia, Lebanon, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Malta, Mexico, Moldova, Montenegro, Netherlands, Norway, Pakistan, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Spain, Slovenia, Slovakia, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, Ukraine, United Kingdom, United States.
- Monoskop wiki re-launches in new design, inspired by Moving Brands' Wikipedia Identity proposal. (11 March 2012)
- Support of the Twitter widget enabled. You can now embed a twitter feed on your profile. (11 March 2012)
- Monoskop moves to a new domain: http://monoskop.org. Old links are preserved. (5 March 2012)
- Monoskop wiki now supports embedding videos from Youtube, Vimeo, Blip.tv, Google Video, UStream, and basically any publicly accessible website (using HTML5 video tag), as well as documents from Google Books, Scribd, and SlideShare, image searches and slideshows from Flickr, and stills from Google Maps and Google Street View. See MediaWikiWidgets manual to learn how. (16 November 2011)
- Realising there are almost 100 users or so registered, we did small improvements in user profiles. Using your profile (find here) you can now share what you have been working on, message others, etc. (28 July 2008)
- Monoskop Log, writings on art, culture, and media technology.
- Remake, REthinking Media Art in K(C)ollaborative Environments
Current Monoskop skin was inspired by Moving Brands' Wikipedia Identity proposal and Michael Murtaugh's customized MediaWiki Monobook skin, and uses Fedra Sans font designed by Peter Biľak, along with Greek Font Society's Neohellenic font for the headlines.