Labmovel/Mobile Lab is a joint initiative developed in Amsterdam by the Netherlands Media Art Institute (NIMk) and in Brazil by Vivo arte.mov, an International Mobile Media Art Festival, with the support of Telefonica’s Program of Art and Technology (BR) and Th e Mondriaan Foundation (NL). It consists of specially designed street vehicles equipped with features of digital media developed in the cities of Amsterdam and São Paulo. In 2012, artists from both countries submitted residency proposals that integrated the development of art projects, workshops, and cultural events as the Mobile Labs went on tour in the Netherlands and Brazil.
Media Arts on Wheels
Gisela Domschke and Lucas Bambozzi
, but each of the three cases has included a similar multimethod approach, including interviews and media analysis of both the mass media coverage of the various initiatives, and the social and digital media produced by the groups themselves (i
Gendered and Racial Dimensions of Future Concept Cars
Julia M. Hildebrand and Mimi Sheller
house.” In terms of virtual visibility, the emerging technology must be understood as fully “public” similar to social digital media and the Internet in general. Surveillance technologies are likely to make up a crucial component of automated vehicles
Manuel Stoffers, Blake Morris, Alan Meyer, Younes Saramifar, Andrew Cobbing, Martin Emanuel, Rudi Volti, Caitlin Starr Cohn, Caitríona Leahy, and Sunny Stalter-Pace
. Though not ordered in a strictly chronological fashion, O’Rourke spends the first half of the text establishing historical precedents for walking art, while the second half focuses more on contemporary walking practices and their relationship to digital
How Southern News Websites Facilitate Non-sedentarist Discourses on African Migration
Whereas identities in postmodern societies are increasingly celebrated as mobile and fluid for agents from the Global North, agents from African societies face sedentarizing discourses. Recent research has shown that digital media play an ambivalent role in this process. This article explores the circulation of migration-related news on a Malian-diasporic online news portal during the month of December 2016. It argues that Southern online news and user interactions with them can mobilize African identity constructions in opposition to sedentarist hegemonic discourses in three ways: (1) the traveling of articles across space reconstructs the complexities of Malian mobilities; (2) user profiling and interactions produce non-sedentarist narratives about mobile Malians; and (3) the circulation of specific expressions and content questions fixed connections of identities and territories.