Coming back to uni from the break, I was concerned that my skills as a live-tweeter would have dwindled, but instead I found myself settling back into the rhythm of live-tweeting with ease. The second batch of films was more recent but still held plenty of topics of discussion for me to latch onto. I … More twittering into the future.
Welcome back to my digital artefact for 2019. For those who don’t know, I’ve been testing out the alpha version of the Arts, English and Media Faculty’s virtual reality art gallery. It’s been a particularly bumpy road to this point, but it finally has a clear shape and direction. The future of art could very … More let’s make this beta than before.
One of my favourite parts about digital media subjects such as BCM325 is that it allows us the opportunity to examine the projects of other students and in doing so, understand a different way of thinking than our own. Through our examinations and comments, we are invited to experience an idea in its infancy and help guide it towards a solid, tangible digital artefact. … More don’t be such a pitch about the future.
Live-tweeting is an integral part of communications and media. It encourages me to engage thoroughly, think deeply, and share knowledge between my fellow students. This semester in BCM325, we’ve been tasked with live-tweeting a variety of movie screenings throughout history that tackle ‘future cultures’ in some form, and in doing so develop a deeper understanding … More cinema eyes and a pop-culture brain.
It’s a new year, and that means a new digital artefact. This time, the digital artefact is being developed for BCM325: Future Cultures. The nature of the class asks us to look to and imagine the future by examining the past and the present. By extension, our digital artefacts will be doing the same thing … More painting with pixels.