Filed under book | Tags: · art and science, art criticism, computer art, computing, holography, kinetic art, media art, photography, technology
An early treatise on art, science and technology based on the series of articles written for Studio International.
Publisher Praeger, New York, 1972
Review: John H. Holloway (Leonardo, 1975).
PDF (46 MB)
See also Jonathan Bentham’s Technological Art and Studio International‘s Eclectic Vanguardism, 2017.
Filed under book | Tags: · art, art history, computer film, computing, cybernetics, expanded cinema, experimental film, film theory, holography, intermedia, media art, multimedia, technology, television, video, video art
“The first book to consider video as an art form, was influential in establishing the field of media arts. In the book he argues that a new, expanded cinema is required for a new consciousness. He describes various types of filmmaking utilising new technology, including film special effects, computer art, video art, multi-media environments and holography.” (Wikipedia)
Part One: The Audience and the Myth of Entertainment
Part Two: Synaesthetic Cinema: The End of Drama
Part Three: Toward Cosmic Consciousness
Part Four: Cybernetic Cinema and Computer Films
Part Five: Television as a Creative Medium
Part Six: Intermedia
Part Seven: Holographic Cinema: A New World
Key words and phrases: Jordan Belson, expanded cinema, Nam June Paik, Buckminster Fuller, Stan VanDerBeek, videotronic, Ronald Nameth, Carolee Schneemann, John McHale, Expo 67, slit-scan, John Cage, light pen, Gene Youngblood, Otto Piene, Beflix, Howard Wise, KQED, Samadhi, WGBH-TV
Introduction by R. Buckminster Fuller
Publisher E.P. Dutton, New York, 1970