Monoskop

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Welcome to Monoskop, a wiki for art, culture and media technology.

Recent entries

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Features

Avant-garde art and design schools
Artists, makers and writers
Writers (bibliographies)
Anthologies
Overviews
Theory

Media library

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Artists' cultures

Photography, Early cinema, Sound art, Futurism, Concrete poetry, Epic theatre, Dada, Constructivism, Graphic design, Artists' books, Experimental film, Radio art, Field recording, Electroacoustic music, Mail art, Neoism, Kinetic art, Robotic art, Urban practices, Multimedia environments, Fluxus, Computer art, Computer music, Light art, Video, Video activism, Commons, Noise, Cassette culture, Zine culture, Demoscene, VJing, Live cinema, FLOSS, Media labs, Max/MSP, Privacy, Film labs, Cypherpunk, Tactical media, Community television, Net art, Hacktivism, Afrofuturism, Streaming media, Software art, Code poetry, Art servers, Hackerspaces, CD-ROM art, Game art, Circuit bending, Pure Data, SuperCollider, Filesharing, Media archives, Internet of things, VVVV, Bio art, Fab labs, Glitch art, Internet activism, Copyright activism, 3D printing, Data activism, Live coding, Social media, Locative media, Electromagnetism, Surf clubs, Networked education, Open spectrum, DIY biology, Open design, Open hardware, Sensory ethnography, Post-digital.


Theory

Concepts: Faktura, Ostranenie, Montage, Factography, Autopoiesis, Postmedia, Evil media. Fields: Philosophy of technology, Biomechanics, Tektology, Information theory, Marxist aesthetics, Critical theory, Structuralism, Post-structuralism, Systems theory, Hermeneutics, Mediology, Medienanalyse, Media archaeology, Net criticism, Cultural techniques, Neuroaesthetics, Posthumanities, New Materialism, New media / Media art, Media ecology, Digital humanities, Software studies, Accelerationism, Post-digital aesthetics. Writers.


Avant-garde and modernist magazines

Poesia (1905-09, 1920), Der Sturm (1910-32), Blast (1914-15), The Little Review (1914-29), 291 (1915-16), MA (1916-25), De Stijl (1917-20, 1921-32), Dada (1917-21), Noi (1917-25), 391 (1917-24), Zenit (1921-26), Broom (1921-24), Veshch/Gegenstand/Objet (1922), Die Form (1922, 1925-35), Contimporanul (1922-32), Secession (1922-24), Klaxon (1922-23), Merz (1923-32), LEF (1923-25), G (1923-26), Irradiador (1923), Sovremennaya architektura (1926-30), Novyi LEF (1927-29), ReD (1927-31), Close Up (1927-33), transition (1927-38).


Cities, contemporary media

Aarhus, Amsterdam, Ankara, Arnhem, Athens, Banja Luka, Banská Bystrica, Barcelona, Barentsburg, Basel, Beirut, Belfast, Beijing,Belgrade, Bergen, Berlin, Bern, Bielefeld, Bilbao, Bonn, Bournemouth, Bordeaux, Bratislava, Brighton, Bristol, Brno, Brussels, Bucharest, Budapest, Caen, Cairo, Cambridge, Chemnitz, Cluj, Cologne, Copenhagen, Coventry, Crimea, Deventer, Dnepropetrovsk, Dordrecht, Dortmund, Dresden, Dublin, Dubrovnik, Edinburgh, Eindhoven, Enschede, Florence, Frankfurt, Galanta, Gdansk, Geneva, Ghent, Gijon, Giza, Glasgow, Gothenburg, Graz, Grenland, Grenoble, Grimstad, The Hague, Hainburg, Hallein, Hamburg, Helsingør, Helsinki, Hong Kong, Høvikodden, Innsbruck, Istanbul, Jerusalem, Karlsruhe, Karlstad, Katowice, Kaunas, Kharkiv, Kiev, Kirkenes, Korčula, Kortrijk, Košice, Krakow, Krasnoyarsk, Krems, Kristiansand, Kvinesdal, Las Palmas, Lausanne, Leeds, Leiden, Leipzig, Limassol, Linköping, Linz, Lisbon, Liverpool, Ljubljana, Lodz, London, Lübeck, Lublin, Lucerne, Lugansk, Lund, Lviv, Lyon, Maastricht, Madrid, Malmö, Manchester, Maribor, Marseille, Michalovce, Milan, Minsk, Mons, Mooste, Moscow, Mostar, Mulhouse, Munich, Murcia, Nantes, Nice, Nicosia, Nida, Nijmegen, Nitra, Nottingham, Nové Zámky, Novigrad, Novi Sad, Olomouc, Omsk, Oradea, Osijek, Oslo, Osnabrück, Ostrava, Oulu, Paris, Pärnu, Pécs, Plovdiv, Plymouth, Plzeň, Podgorica, Porto, Považská Bystrica, Poznan, Prague, Prešov, Prishtina, Pula, Rabat, Ramallah, Regensburg, Reykjavík, Riga, Rijeka, Rome, Rotterdam, Rouen, Saint-Ouen, Salzburg, San Marino, Sandnes, Sarajevo, Sebastopol, Sheffield, Skopje, Sofia, Split, St Petersburg, Stavanger, Stockholm, Strasbourg, Szczecin, Szeged, Tallin, Tbilisi, Tel Aviv, Thessaloniki, Tilburg, Timisoara, Tirana, Tottenham, Tromsø, Trondheim, Turin, Umeå, Ústí nad Labem, Utrecht, Valencia, Velika Gorica, Vienna, Vilnius, Vis, Warszawa, Weimar, Wroclaw, Zagreb, Zambrow, Zlín, Zürich


Countries, avant-garde and modernism

Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Brazil, Bulgaria, Central and Eastern Europe, Chile, 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.


Site news

  • Monoskop wiki has been upgraded to the latest stable MediaWiki version, 1.23, and has several new extensions installed. The most exciting is MediaViewer for images which is still in beta (try it out by clicking on any image). A list of all installed extensions is here. (5 June 2014)
  • 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)
  

Sister projects

  • Monoskop Log, writings on art, culture, and media technology.
  • Remake, REthinking Media Art in K(C)ollaborative Environments

Wiki

Monoskop is a wiki where anyone can edit any article and have those changes posted immediately. Learn how to edit pages.

Design

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.

Hosting

Monoskop runs on MediaWiki software, and is hosted by the Sanchez free art server, maintained by Multiplace.