einer der populärsten technologischen Verheißungen des ausgehenden 19. Jahrhunderts ein - die Nutzung des Telefons als Übertragungsweg für Konzerte, Nachrichten und Unterhaltungssendungen.
During the 1940s and 50s, Hollywood entered a “noir” period, producing riveting films based on hard-boiled fiction. These films were set in dark locations and shot in a black & white aesthetic that fit like a glove. Hardened men wore fedoras and forever smoked cigarettes. Women played the femme fatale role brilliantly. Love was the surest way to death. All of these elements figured into what Roger Ebert calls “the most American film genre” in his short Guide to Film Noir. In this growing list, we gather together the noir films available online. They all appear in our big collection of 600 Free Online Movies. You might also enjoy perusing our list of 20 Free Hitchcock Films.
In Le Musée sentimental verwendete Daniel Spoerri gefundene Objekte, um die Geschichte einer Stadt zu erkunden. Aus Anlass des 30. Jubiläums von Le Musée sentimental de Prusse in Berlin, fragt frieze d/e vier Künstler Aleksandra Mir, Manfred Pernice, Gitte Schäfer und Danh Vo nach ihrem Umgang mit gefundenen Gegenständen
"Museum Analytics is an online platform for sharing and discussing information about museums and their audiences. For each museum there is a daily updated report with information about online and offline audiences. These reports are an essential tool for communication departments to evaluate and understand their progress."
rainstorm, organize, prioritize and act on the best ideas, in the same room or around the world, on a realtime sticky note whiteboard.
If you’re a visual learner like myself, then you know maps, charts and info graphics can really help bring data and information to life. Maps can make a point resonate with readers and this collection aims to do just that.
Education is a priority of Aperture Foundation. In 2014, we are expanding our visual-literacy curriculum for children and teens, and launching new educational initiatives to inspire new audiences to take their interest in photography to the next level.
This past October, just before the leaves changed, I went on a six-day hike through the mountains of Wakayama, in central Japan, tracing the path of an ancient imperial pilgrimage called the Kumano Kodo. I took along a powerful camera, believing, as I always have, that it would be an indispensable creative tool. But I returned with the unshakeable feeling that I’m done with cameras, and that most of us are, if we weren’t already.
While we are all so different individually, it seems easy to define people in groups according to tired stereotypes. Things get interesting, however, when different stereotyped groups collide – which is exactly what Yang Liu’s “Ost trifft West,” or “East Meets West,” is all about. Liu, a young artist from Beijing currently living in Germany, illustrates the social and cultural differences between her Eastern and Western worlds.
What Goderberger is missing is that Silicon Valley as we know it today is a product of a virtual world, not the creator of it. Virtual in the sense that suburbs are meant to be interchangeable, universal substrates upon which we graft our hopes, dreams, and preferred geographic genres.
To say that digital cameras have profoundly changed photography is both true and cliché. But few of the regurgitaters of the idea can tell you exactly how. Stephen Mayes, director of VII Photo Agency, is one of those few.
to many people meanwhile see artwork in a museum rather as a prop for portraits than as an important part of cultural heritage
A parallax design feature about the struggle for control in the South Sea