Filed under book | Tags: · digital media, education, labour, learning, media studies, pedagogy, social media, software, web
“The simple yet far-reaching ambition of this collection is to discover how to use digital media for learning on campus and off. It offers a rich selection of methodologies, social practices, and hands-on assignments by leading educators who acknowledge the opportunities created by the confluence of mobile technologies, the World Wide Web, film, video games, TV, comics, and software while also acknowledging recurring challenges.” (from Introduction)
“This publication is the product of a collaboration that started in the fall of 2010 when a total of eighty New School faculty, librarians, students, and staff came together to think about teaching and learning with digital media. These conversations, leading up to the MobilityShifts Summit, inspired this collection of essays, which was rigorously peer-reviewed.
The Open Peer Review process took place on MediaCommons, an all-electronic scholarly publishing network focused on the field of Media Studies developed in partnership with the Institute for the Future of the Book and the NYU Libraries. We received 155 comments by dozens of reviewers. The authors started the review process by reflecting on each other’s texts, followed by invited scholars, and finally, an intensive social media campaign helped to solicit commentary from the public at large.” (from About)
Publisher The Institute for Distributed Creativity, New York, 2011
Creative Commons NoDerivs, Non-Commercial, Attribution, ShareAlike License
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Ruth Catlow, Marc Garrett (eds.): Collaboration and Freedom – The World of Free and Open Source Art (2011)
Filed under wiki book | Tags: · art, collaboration, collaborative art, floss, open source
“A collection of artworks, texts and resources about freedom and openness in the arts, in the age of the Internet. Freedom to collaborate – to use, modify and redistribute ideas, artworks, experiences, media and tools. Openness to the ideas and contributions of others, and new ways of organising and making decisions together.
This non exhaustive collection is intended to inspire, inform and enable people to apply peer-to-peer principles for making things and getting organised together. We hope that all art lovers, makers, thinkers, organisers and strategists will find something for them from this set of imaginative, communitarian and dynamic contemporary practices.”
Curated by Ruth Catlow and Marc Garrett
With additional texts by Charlotte Frost and Rob Myers.
Produced by Furtherfield.
Commissioned by Arts Council England for Thinking Digital, in 2011.
Filed under book | Tags: · activism, internet, labour, media activism, politics, social movements, society, technology, web
Citizens around the world are using digital technologies to push for social and political change. Yet, while stories have been published, discussed, extolled, and derided, the underlying mechanics of digital activism are little understood. This new field, its dynamics, practices, misconceptions, and possible futures are presented together for the first time in Digital Activism Decoded.
With contributions by Trebor Scholz, Dan Schultz and Andreas Jungherr, Brannon Cullum, Katharine Brodock, Tom Glaisyer, Anastasia Kavada, Tim Hwang, Steven Murdoch, Dave Karpf, Simon Columbus, Rasmus Kleis Nielsen, Sem Devillart, Brian Waniewski
Preface and Introduction by Mary Joyce
Published by International Debate Education Association, New York & Amsterdam, 2010
Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License US 3.0
interview (Richard MacManus, ReadWriteWeb)Comment (0)