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Links 1 through 10 of 782 tagallery's Bookmarks

“Yet, what if a link turns into the representative of the artefact, the context and the exhibition at once?” — This was TAGallery’s main question for three years from early 2007 until early 2010. The answer: a repository of 782 links to 680 artists and art-collectives, to 714 artworks and projects and a huge number of keywords. This experimental online exhibition space, the idea of which was to extend the concept of a tagged exhibition and to transfer the main tasks of non-commercial exhibition-spaces to the discourse of an electronic data-space, is now closed. As a networked space TAGallery will be maintained as long as Delicious.com allows it. As a networked html-document including all collected links, contextual descriptions as well as tags and keywords it can be downloaded here.

Many thanks to all participants in this experiment!
We hope that everyone who reads these lines had some interesting moments with us…

Sabine Hochrieser, Michael Kargl, Franz Thalmair
CONT3XT.NET

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Value, structure, material and space as parameters of monochrome painting, colour as an articulation of itself, dissociated of any kind of interpretation, independent of context — autonomous? If monochromacity is considered as the most substantial form of abstract painting the long-lasting intellectual processes bound to it are still continued in the age of the digital image: As the qualities of a digital image that relates to medium determine its appearance, at least in an art context — as every form determines its content. Do not stop clicking!

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A Google Portrait is a drawing which contains the Google URL search string of the portrayed person in encoded form. Any camera smart phone is capable to decode the matrix-code with the help of barcode reader like software. The result points the mobile phone browser to a search on the portrayed person's name at GooA large number of people can be found by name on Google today. Everyone who is working on a computer and uses the internet regularly can be found on Google. Even people who don't use computers can be found sometimes because their names appear in 'old' media (i.e. books) on the net.

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Barthes realizes that his greatest achievement is not what he is, nor even what he has done, but rather how he has done it. So his self- portrait is not primarily a recollection of events or earlier works. It is, rightly, a delineation of the method rather than the man. And so persuasive or provocative are its assertions and associations that it is impossible to read this portrait of a style passively. (from Amazon.com, Jacob Stockinger, San Francisco Review of Books)

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Combining Robert Morris' Box With the Sound of Its Own Making with Baudrillard's writing on the art auction this sculpture exists in eternal transactional flux. It is a physical sculpture that is perptually attempting to auction itself on eBay. Every ten minutes the black box pings a server on the internet via the ethernet connection to check if it is for sale on the eBay. If its auction has ended or it has sold, it automatically creates a new auction of itself. If a person buys it on eBay, the current owner is required to send it to the new owner. The new owner must then plug it into ethernet, and the cycle repeats itself.

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the piece of art is finalized by means of words. a constantly growing number of those specialised words or keywords are flying around the art scene and result in a textual satiation. now the artist is forced to acquire that art language and to learn the art of sculpturing with words. this learning process, which is necessary to be able to participate in the ongoing art discussions, is different from artist to artist. one approach to acquire the necessary skills is to use a kind of articulation management: build up a vocabulary of art-relevant words by collecting them from art magazines, catalogues, lectures, discussions, etc. by means of tables, lists or databases. in this context the project “words” was developed, a collection of more than 1500 terms, common in art language, which again consists of more than 2500 words. this list of text modules is constantly updated and enhanced.

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An ABC of Aesthetic Journalism is a an ongoing work that aims to collect together text, images, videos, and ideas relating to the field of Aesthetic Journalism. An ABC consists of this blog, which is an archive of information and ideas, and a live performance lecture using the blog to celebrate the launch of Alfredo Cramerotti’s book, Aesthetic Journalism. An ABC aims to use the book ‘Aesthetic Journalism’ as a resource to bring together ideas and references whilst demonstrating some of the strategies found in this field; such as revealing the position of the author or editor, adopting and adapting mainstream methodologies of communication in a self-reflexive way, and revealing the production process in terms of both meaning and material.

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As water falls over the 12-foot-high wheel, a transmission assembly causes two wheels to spin in opposite directions. On the interior wheel are a series of animation frames painted onto glass; on the black outside wheel, rotating in the opposite direction, are cut slits. As the two wheels spin, the slits act as a shutter and the animation becomes visible…a movie plays in the falling water. The artwork merges an optical illusion that led to the invention of movies with one of the first power sources. By referencing the histories of cinema and industrialization, The Image Mill explores a possible future of environmentally responsible media—looking forward by looking back. One of the first movies created was a galloping horse and this piece also uses it as a metaphor for the region’s auto industry. The ‘horsepower’ that drove the Michigan industrial age is at a transition to a new age of alternative energy…the pony stumbles, but continues on.

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Cinema Redux explores the idea of distilling a whole film down to one single image. Using eight of my favourite films from eight of my most admired directors including Sidney Lumet, Francis Ford Coppola and John Boorman, each film is processed through a Java program written with the processing environment. This small piece of software samples a movie every second and generates an 8 x 6 pixel image of the frame at that moment in time. It does this for the entire film, with each row representing one minute of film time.

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70 workers are building a wooden 4 x 12 m "digital" time display in real time: a work that involves 1611 changes within 24 hour period. Seamlessly documented and shot on HD video, a 24 hours movie or clock is now available. Standard Time is a performance lasting exactly 24 hours and recorded on film. However, this film is much more than just the recording of an action, the recording of something that has taken place in the past; it is also a clock. A clock for use right now and in the future which, as each day goes by, extends further into the past, but is still up-to-date and punctual. The spectator looking at Standard Time does not only see the time, but also people constructing it. People who, with a stoic sense of duty, are wasting time on an apparently useless activity that fulfills only one function: to display time. Even though the workers are trying hard to construct every single minute, they are constantly on the verge of failing.

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