The Digital Evolution: Visual Communication in the Electronic Age : Essays, Lectures, and Interviews, 1967-1998
Widely recognized as America's premiere photography critic, Coleman took an interest in emerging digital technologies long before his colleagues. In fact, the earliest text in this new book of essays concerning the advent of electronic media is from 1967. The intervening thirty years have found Coleman returning to topics such as digitized images, the shifting concept of intellectual property, the impact of computers on photography as a whole, and the social implications of the Internet and World Wide Web. A wide-ranging selection of essays, lectures, and writings, The Digital Evolution makes for stimulating reading, and should be well received by those familiar with Coleman's previous collection of essays, Critical Focus.
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Introduction by Hugh Kenner
Two Extremes 1973
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A. D. Coleman accessible and/or appeared in Camera archives artists audience Cafe called Camera & Darkroom cd-rom Center color computerized creative critical culture cyberspace decade device digital imaging documentary electronic imaging encoded essay European Photography exhibit experience fact Fahrenheit 451 Fear of Surfing film future George Eastman House going graphic hand Hugh Kenner ideas imagery International Internet interviews issue James Rutledge Jaron Lanier John Perry Barlow lecture Lens Lens Culture look machine magazine Marshall McLuhan material medium Montage 93 Museum of Photography Neimanas Nykarleby original Parada Photogra photography education photojournalism picture piece possible potential present Press production published Quentin Fiore questions Rochester silver print there's things tion Todd Walker troopers videodisc Village Voice virtually visual communication words writing York York Observer