School of Culture and Communication - Research Publications

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    Modernism and contemporary art
    Papastergiadis, N (SAGE PUBLICATIONS LTD, 2006-01-01)
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    Introduction cultural capital and inequality: Policy issues and contexts
    Bennett, T ; Silva, EB (Informa UK Limited, 2006-06)
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    Waiting for the Antichrist
    FROW, J. (Carcanet Press, 2006)
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    Library
    CUBITT, S (SAGE Journal, 2006)
    The modern library derives from a vision of public service developed in the 19th century. At various times in the past a commercial service, an educational resource, a religious domain and a political institution, the library today exists in various forms, including all these but in addition the professional libraries held by law firms and scientific or technological associations, multimedia lending libraries and certain areas of the world-wide web.
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    Consumer Discipline and the Work of Audiencing
    CUBITT, S ; Rutsky, RL ; Cohen, S (Berg Publishers, 2006)
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    Analogue and Digital
    CUBITT, S (SAGE Journal, 2006)
    In the brief fifty years of its history, computer arts have given rise to a number of schools. Early practitioners like Jordan Belson were interested in machinic contributions to the spiritual aspects of abstraction noted in the early 20th century by Malevich, Kandinsky and Mondrian. Certain artists insist that only engineering in software and hardware constitutes digital art, while the use of existing programmes and machines is dilettantism. Other schools have focused on interactivity, immersion or networking as constitutive factors of a distinctively digital art. And some artists (Young Hae Cheung, Vuk Cosic) renounce all high-level programming and interaction. While some commentators, especially in the 1990s, sought to distinguish the digital aesthetic from all previous aesthetic modes, increasingly scholars and critics have come round to a disputed and various but common belief in continuities between digital and previous arts.