Daniel, Sharon. “Public Secrets”. Vectors 2.2 (2007). <http://vectors.usc.edu/projects/index.php?project=57>
“Public Secrets” is a collection (what Manovich would call a ‘database’) of bits of sound recordings of interviews with inmates in a California women’s prison. The bits are linked together by various means, but the main listening experience is one of random browsing, assembling a mosaique out of sound bites ranging from 45 seconds to 3 minutes. The piece was recognized as an Official Honoree in the Activism category by the 11th Webby awards. Continue reading
These are a few thoughts presented to the Annual Seminar of the Graduate School of Human Interaction and Growth, University of Bergen, 6. June 2014. Continue reading
Today, I am presenting a paper on my Church Music in Rome project at the International Symposium on Media Innovations. You can download the paper I submitted to the conference.
This paper will be updated with new results, and future versions will be linked from this page.
Av Anders Fagerjord. Denne lista ble først publisert som «25 retoriske termer» i (Nesten) alt du trenger å vite om norsk (red. Helen Uri, Oslo: Kunnskapsforlaget, 2005). Continue reading
Av Anders Fagerjord. Første gang publisert i Helen Uri (red.): Nesten alt du trenger å vite om norsk (Oslo: Kunnskapsforlaget, 2005). Continue reading
Det arrangeres tydeligvis i disse dager en prøveeksamen i videregående skole der unge journalister skal skrive om mobile medier. Under er noen svar jeg har gitt på e-post. Continue reading
Chun, Wendy Hui Kyong. “Programmed Visions”. Vectors 3.1 (2007). < http://vectors.usc.edu/issues/5/programmedvisions/> 17 February, 2014.
Wendy Hui Kyong Chun has created an archive of text fragments on racism. Rather than a scholarly article, this is an exhibition, but not a very curated one. Text fragments are precented to the user at random, with so few interface elements it is very difficult to read. Vectors’ editor claim that “In the interplay between “form” and “content,” we are meant to understand that our desires to standardize the world and make it interoperable are not innocent.” (Introduction). Unfortunately for me, I am not smart enough to understand this. I spent two frustrating hours with this text to fulfil my duties for this research project, and I wonder if anyone else except the authors and editor has ever read more of it. Below is an account of my reading experience. Continue reading
Dean, Christopher; Will Hochman; Carra Hood and Robert McEachern. “Fashioning the Emperor’s New Clothes: Emerging Pedagogy and Practices of Turning Wireless Laptops Into Classroom Literacy Stations @SouthernCT.edu”. Kairos 9.1 (2004) <http://kairos.technorhetoric.net/9.1/binder2.html?coverweb/hochman_et_al/intro.html> 11 February 2014.
Four university teachers share their experiences with teaching writing in a classroom equipped with wireless laptop computers. They have written an essay each, all around the theme of communication in real life compared to the computer mediated kind. Continue reading
Dunn, Patricia A. and Kathleen Dunn. “Reversing Notions of Disability and Accommodation: Embracing Universal Design in Writing Pedagogy and Web Space.” Kairos 7.1 (2002). 11 February, 2014.
Paper arguing that ideas from Universal Web Design also can acommodate different learning styles in the classroom. Very little theory, but many examples from real teaching experience. Continue reading
Beasly, Ann et.al. “Team-Teaching in the Virtual Writing Class”. Kairos 5.1. (2000) < http://kairos.technorhetoric.net/5.1/binder.html?features/ruff/bridgenw.html> 4 February 2014.
Beasly and her colleagues use frames to present their experiences after three years of teaching writing classes where students of three different universities collaborate on writing projects via e-mail and chat. The text is mainly descriptive, but references to orther works discussing related problems are given in the discussion towards the end of each page. Continue reading