E-Poetry 2003: An International Digital Poetry Festival, is the second event in the acclaimed E-Poetry series inaugurated in Buffalo in April 2001. Directed by Loss PequeÃ±o Glazier from the University at Buffalo, the event will be held at West Virginia University, Morgantown from April 23-26, 2003.
COSIGN 2003: The 3rd International Conference on COMPUTATIONAL SEMIOTICS FOR GAMES AND NEW MEDIA will be held at the University of Teesside (UK) September 10 – 12, 2003 and will explore the ways in which meaning can be created by, encoded in, understood by, or produced through, the computer (using systems or techniques based upon semiotics). Deadline for submissions is March 28, 2003.
DRH 2003: Digital Resources for the Humanities will occur at the University of Gloucestershire 31 August – 3 September 2003. The DRH conference brings together scholars, librarians, archivists, curators, information scientists and computing professionals to discuss the creation, exploitation, management and preservation of digital resources in the arts and humanities. Proposals for academic papers, themed panel sessions, posters and workshops are invited. The deadline for submission is 31 March 2003.
Stephanie Stickland will read from V at the UCLA Hammer Museum on Tuesday, February 4 at 7 pm.
The Hammer Museum is in Westwood, at the northeast corner of Westwood Boulevard and Wilshire Boulevard. There is parking underneath the Museum, with an entrance off Westood, for a flat rate of $3. There is no admission charge for the reading, which is in Gallery VI.
Submission deadline to BREAK 2.2 FESTIVAL (‘INVISIBLE THREAT’) extended. Artists from various fields of art can submit their proposals to the Break 2.2 Festival call for applications through February 15, 2003. The theme of the festival is ‘Invisible Threat’.
The UCLA school paper ran a story on the electronic literature reading held on October 19 at Beyond Baroque in Los Angeles. M.D. Coverley and Stephanie Strickland read to a full audience. The event was sponsored by the ELO.
“Aesthetics, Institutions, and Audiences” will focus on poetry composed for digital environments and exploring cross-disciplinary and cross-cultural accounts of this work. The aims: “to look at the possibilities for poetry offered by the electronic convergence of words, images and sound highlight the changing contexts in which literature is produced as a result of the electronic word examine emergent reading possibilities and strategies consider some of the new forms of distribution and archiving made possible by the Web.” In attendance will be: Loss Pequeno Glazier, Thom Swiss, N. Katherine Hayles, Carrie Noland, Katherine Parrish, Marjorie Perloff, Barrett Watten, Martin Spinelli, Jennifer Ley, Etinenne van Heerden, Kenneth Goldsmith, Talan Memmott, Christopher Merrill, John Cayley, Al Filreis, Alan Golding, Kenneth Goldsmith, Dee Morris.
New Media and Culture, a journal out of U North Carolina Chapel-Hill, is sponsoring a special session on new media/culture at the April meetings of the American Comparative Literature Association meetings. The event will be held in San Marcos, California, on April 4-6, 2003. Submission deadline is SEPTEMBER 24, 2002.
Stephanie Strickland and M.D. Coverley will give an e-literature reaing at Beyond Baroque in Los Angeles, on Saturday, October 19.
M.D. Coverley is the author of Califia, the first hypermedia novel (Eastgate Systems, 2000). She will show the multiple, elusive endings for this story of the lost paradise of Southern California.
Stephanie Stricklan’s Vis the first work of poetry to exist simultaneously in print and on the Web as one work. Penguin published the invertible collection, V:WaveSon.nets / Losing L’una, and V: Vniverse was previewed at Iowa Review Web and on its own site at . V was selected by Brenda Hillman for the Di Castagnola Prize of the Poetry Society of America.
N. Katherine Hayles, UCLA expert on electronic literature and author of How We Became Posthuman, will introduce.
Reception following. Sponsored by the ELO.
The “Rethinking the Visual: New Technologies in the Context of Society and Culture” conference, to be held September 13-15, 2002, at the University of Colorado, Boulder, will open with an Internet art forum and online exhibition at the Department of Fine Arts. The exhibition, entitled “Mapping Transitions”, will be co-curated by CU-Boulder digital art professor Mark Amerika and Christiane Paul, Adjunct Curator of New Media Arts at the Whitney Museum of American Art.
The exhibition consists of 3 newly commissioned pieces from Internet artists whose work was selected for the Whitney Biennial 2002. The artists participating in this event are Mary Flanagan, Lisa Jevbratt, and John Klima. The exhibition will open on September 4, 2002, and Ms. Paul and all of the artists will demonstrate their work to the public on the opening night of the conference in Boulder.
Speakers include Joanna Drucker, W.J.T. Mitchell, Rod Coover, Faye Ginsberg, and Steve Jones.