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Links 1 through 10 of 7969 regine debatty's Bookmarks

Hannah Ellis-Petersen

Wednesday 18 May 2016 09.00 BST
Last modified on Wednesday 18 May 2016 17.29 BST

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London’s most historic – and possibly dustiest – buildings, the Houses of Parliament, are to become home to a monumental artwork that will collect and showcase the dirt that has lined the walls of the Palace of Westminster for hundreds of years.

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Created as a collaboration between Prokop Bartoníček and Benjamin Maus, Jller is part of an their ongoing research in the field of industrial automation and historical geology. Installation includes an apparatus, that sorts pebbles from a specific river by their geologic age. The stones were taken from the stream bed of the German river Jller, shortly before it merges with the Danube, close to the city of Ulm. The machine and its performance is the first manifestation of this research.

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12 young European artists who focus on the theme “Shifting boundaries. Landscapes of Ideals and Realities in Europe”. A first line of approach can be identified in a sphere that is essentially geographical. The experience and consideration of landscape, issues relating to nature and ecology, dissonances and connections between the rural and the urban, the anthropology of places, relationships between the “local” and the “global,” and cultural, historical and political confrontations associated with territorial conflicts are among the topics which arise when addressing the impact of issue

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The organisation, founded in 2012 by Togolese architect Sénamé Agboginou, is on a mission to promote urban renewal in the west African nation with a focus on creating sustainable technology in a local context and by utilising the local environment. WoeLab's members have identified a unique material to help achieve this: electronic waste.

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Named the Flood House and measuring about 18 by 24 feet, it is a theoretical dwelling, devoid of human residents yet intended to explore the possibility of living in a structure that responds to its natural surroundings — in this case, the rise and fall of the tide. It was designed by London-based architect Matthew Butcher, who selected the Thames Estuary for its high flood risk, which is increasing due to global warming.

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Nevermind can now be played with just a webcam, thanks to Affectiva’s Affdex technology, which monitors emotions through facial expressions. Reynolds wrote in a post on the Nevermind site that “Affectiva’s emotion-sensing software watches the player’s facial expressions for signs of emotional distress. The heart rate sensors, on the other hand, pick up indications of physiological distress

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It’s easy to see why businesses are embracing drone technology. By providing eyes from the sky, drones offer real-time monitoring (useful in security, insurance, and media) and reduce the need for humans to perform dangerous work on site (such as in mining and construction). Companies like Amazon and Google also have ambitions to use drones to efficiently and quickly deliver packages by air.

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Since 1924, a group of scientists has been tasked with maintaining the body. At the peak of its activity during Soviet times, the “Lenin lab” had around 200 specialists working on the project, according to Yurchak.

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19th-century photographer snapped photographs and defined America’s Indigenous peoples – now an exhibition invited contemporary artists to respond

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Özgür spoke with me about the marginalization of public space, urbanization, censorship, and the current state of contemporary art in Turkey.

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