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Artists and graphic designers present printed matter – such as books, posters or magazines – in the digital environment of web-portfolios. There are a few examples of printed matter which pretend they’re physical throughout the web, without ever getting produced or even being published in the “real world”. Thereby the digital presentation of those fictive products is guided by their analogue realizability. Actually there are no limitations to the enactment of fictive printed-products in the net. The exhibition “Print Fiction” wants to encourage artists and graphic designers to ask how utopias of printed matter can look like.

Michael Alfred

this seems relevant

(via paintedetc)

"Leveraging the web to make such content available for purchase requires creative producers to shift their starting position. Too often I’ve heard people blame the plight of creative industries on the alleged moral failings of potential consumers or fans. It’s time to move beyond the claim that most people using the web are feckless thieves just waiting to steal content. If you make quality content available in affordable, easily accessed formats, and you make it easy for people to find you and pay for that content, then you can leverage the web to find those who will part with their hard-earned cash for your work. That responsibility lies with the producers not the consumers."

(via photographsonthebrain)
Really want to go to this lecture.

Really want to go to this lecture.

04250021 (by Nina Perlman)
04250022 (by Nina Perlman)