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              무료 슬롯 머신 게임

              ANTENNAE

              THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

              IN VISUAL CULTURE

               

               

              SUNSET 47 masthead 5.5.19 copy

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              WHITE GRADIENT 1 Facebook circle white small

              Antennae is a peer-reviewed, non-funded, independent, quarterly academic journal. All rights of featured content of website and PDF publication are reserved. Editor in Chief: Giovanni Aloi. 2017

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae Issue 29 87 Antennae Issue 29 86 Antennae Issue 29 85

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

              At a time in which the obscurantism of political leaders and wealthy elites discredits scientific knowledge, the photographic evidence of a black hole stands as a major testament to science’s determination, drive, and ability to ask brave questions and to find answers. This accomplishment is an undeniable proof of the global collaborative spirit necessary to accomplish unthinkable feats and to envision the secret workings of the universe beyond our biological and conceptual boundaries. Unlike other images taken of more familiar celestial bodies, this image is drenched in an existentialist kind of poetic that transcends the purely scientific real. And could this image be considered art at a time in which many artists work like scientists, adopt scientific tools, language, and methodologies to produce their work? as

              2017-12-02 09.40.16

              DOUGFOG GIOVANNIALOI GRAHAMHARMAN CAROLINEPICARD  

              LYNNTURNER

              RONBROGLIO KATHYHIGH JESSICAULLRICH

              HENRIKH?KANSSON ANDREWYANG ERWINDRIESSENS

              MARIAVERSTAPPEN

              KENRINALDO MUSTAFASABBAGH CECILIANOVERO DOROTHYCROSS

              ANGELASINGER

               

               

              CAROL J ADAMS

              SUZANNE ANKER

              JONATHAN BIRTH

              DOROTHY CROSS

              CARSTON HOLLAR

              GARY HUME

              OLEG KULIG

              ROSEMARYTROCCO

              PAULINE OLIVERO

              PETER SINGER

              LOISWAINTERBER

              CARY WOLFE

               

               

               

              Sierra Adler | Giovanni Aloi | Gemma Anderson | Carolyn Angleton | Marnie Benney | Roberta Buiani | Helen J. Bullard Eugenia Cheng | Liz Flyntz | Jonathan Keats Aaron S. Davidson & Melissa Dubbin

              Bettina Forget | Andy Gracie |Byron Rich

              Alex May | Daniela de Paulis | Pei-Ying Lin

              Jenny Rock | Jim Supanick | Margaret Wertheim | Oron Catts & Ionat Zurr  

              AND MANY MORE

              ANTENNAE

              42 cover

              THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

              IN VISUAL CULTURE

              ISSUE 47 — SPRING 2019

              experiment

              After all, so much art from across the globe has been concerned with materializing the invisible—this image accomplishes just that in a way that no other previous one could.

               

              It is in this spirit that the next two issues of Antennae explore the rise of interest in art and science collaborations. This project is co-edited in collaboration with American artist and philosopher Jonathon Keats whose bold experiments have raise serious questions and put into practice his conviction that the world needs more “curious amateurs,” willing to explore publicly whatever intrigues them in defiance of a culture that increasingly forecloses on wonder and silos knowledge into narrowly defined areas of expertise.

               

              A team of scholars and artists has also helped us with the task of selecting some of the most exciting representatives of this ever-growing movement. As always, we would like to thank everyone involved in the making of this issue.

               

               

              IN THIS ISSUE

              DR. GIOVANNI ALOI

              Editor in Chief of Antennae Project

              34 essays and interviews

              featuring key contemporary artists and scholars

              329 pages

              202 illustrations

              ROBERTA BUIANI

              p 12 p148 p 61 p215

              p 148

              p 69

              p 72

              47 COVER quotation

              They were leftover material that no longer drew the attention of the scientist and whose significance was no longer valued by the teacher. Once resuscitated as part of the artwork, they not only immediately reclaimed some long-lost qualities, but they also acquired new meanings, becoming once again part of an inclusive narrative that prolonged and enhanced their lives.

              quotation two 2. squatting

              MICHAEL McCLURE: MEAT THYSELF

              by Stefan Benz

              1. sciart

               

              This essay examines the – seemingly marginal – practice of occupying abandoned and/or neglected spaces (literally “squatting”) within university and institutional space.  MORE >>

               

              The authors argue the importance of under-standing the different forms of art and science interaction, and that precision of terminology matters for recognising respective validities and

              pushing interactions further into common practice.”  MORE >>

               

              From ‘SciArt’ to

              ‘Art Science’

              Text and Images by Jenny Rock

              and Sierra Adler

               

              Squatting for SciArt

              Text and Images by Roberta Buiani

              4. move

               

              Jim Supanic explores the enlistment of the nonhuman animal as a conceptual model in the work of composer Alvin Lucier, and its vestigial presence in the installations of artist James Turrell.  MORE >>

               

              Move as Non-Human

              Migrators...

              By Jim Supanick

              3. catts

               

              In this exclusive interview with Giovanni Aloi, Oron Catts and Ionat Zurr unpack the role played by different cultural institutions, research settings, cultural workers (artists, curators, and critics), popular media, and industry in their dealings with biotechnological artifacts.  MORE >>

               

              Oron Catts and Ionat Zurr:

              Art and the Semi-Living

              Giovanni Aloi interviews Oron Catts

              and Ionat Zurr

               

              An artist reflects on research-based practice, the conception of a special committee Ph.D. in Interdisciplinary Arts and Science at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and the privileges of working, learning, and teaching at the intersections of disciplines. MORE >>

               

              But You Didn’t Come Here to Tell Stories!

              Text and Images by Helen J. Bullard

              6 stories

               

              Recent works by artists Melissa Dubbin and Aaron S. Davidson engage computing, geology and methods of forming sound. Here they present some thoughts related to their inquiries into stones, metals and data infrastructures.  MORE >>

               

              Metals Have Memory

              Text and Images by Melissa Dubbin

              and Aaron S. Davidson

              5 metals

               

              Byron Rich and Liz Flyntz, the collaborative artist duo responsible for Epicurean Endocrinology, discuss food, gender, sex, product design, environmental degradation, and commun-icating scientific knowledge to non-professional audiences.  MORE >>

               

              Cooking Sex: Products and Porous Bodies

              Marnie Benney Interviews Liz Flyntz and Byron Rich

               

              This article situates the process of artistic enquiry within the realm of molecular biology and new biotechnological practices. Using a research-based format, the artist investigates how variegation is produced in plants and bacterium, and asks if natural biological processes can be artistically echoed, interfered with, and synthetically designed.  MORE >>

               

              In Pursuit of Variegation

              Text and images by Carolyn Angleton

              8 pursuit 7 food

               

              Jonathon Keats has founded the Reciprocal Biomimicry Initiative, a program dedicated to adapting human technologies to benefit other organisms. In this thought-provoking article followed by an interview, Keats provides original opportunties to rethink the world we live in through philosophy and science.  MORE >>

               

              Reciprocal Biomimicry

              Text and images by Jonathon Keats

               

              Pei-Ying Lin main research focuses on the combination of science and human society through artistic methods. She is particularly interested in building a common discussion ground for different cultural perspective regarding elements that construct our individual perception of the world.  MORE >>

               

              Smallpox Syndrome

              Text and images by Pei-Ying Lin

              10a reciprocate 9 vaccine

               

              Dr. Eugenia Cheng talks about the challenges and rewards involved in teaching mathematics to art students and tells us how mathematics can change the world.  MORE >>

               

              Eugenia Cheng:

              The Art of Logic

              By Eugenia Cheng

              12 coral 11 logic

               

              A unique nexus of art, science, geometry, and environmental reflection, Crochet Coral Reef is an ever-evolving archipelago of woolen instal-lations that not only emulates the structures of natural reefs but alsoenacts the evolutionary processes by which living things evolve.

              MORE >>

               

              Crochet Coral Reef

              Giovanni Aloi Interviews Margaret Wertheim

               

              This portfolio of work by Andy Gracie frames the notion of scientific experiment as both performative act in which anticipation and intrigue can play prominent roles, and as producer of new phenomena. MORE >>

               

              Laboratory Life

              Text and Images by Andy Gracie

               

              Algorithmic Photography is an innovative technique developed by artist Alex May, which explores the concepts of motion and time within contemporary digital photography.

              MORE >>

               

              Algorithmic Photography

              Text and Images by Alex May

              13 algorithmic 14 lab life

               

              COGITO in Space is an experiential narrative sending thoughts into outer space as radio waves. The project exists both as a mobile installation and as experiential performative event staged inside the cabin of the Dwingeloo radio telescope in The Netherlands.

               

              COGITO in Space

              Text and Images by Daniela de Paulis

              15 space 16 Goethe

               

              What happens to the scientific process when mathematics is substituted with poetry? The German poet and amateur scientist Johann Wolfgang von Goethe did just that in his quest to formulate his own theory of colour in the book Zur Farbenlehre.

               

              GOETHE'S’s COLOR THEORY:

              OPTICS AND VISUAL POETRY

              Text and Images by Bettina Forget

              17 klee

               

              In this essay, Gemma Anderson advances an original outline of the relationship between Goethe’s concept of morphology and Klee’s art. Central to this is the atypical consideration of certain works by Paul Klee as morphological studies.  

               

              DYNAMIC FORM

              Text and Images by Gemma Anderson

              BROWSE ANTENNAE 47

              p 61

              p 12

              p 215