The comic book industry has been utilizing technology to create novel distribution pathways for many of their materials. By examining their solutions arts organizations may gain inspiration for ways to archive their textual or print works, and create interactive and engaging way for audience to appreciate the artworks.
Wick Editor, a free, online and open-sourced design suite, provides more possibilities for tech fanatics to create animations, games and art with user-friendly coding.
What if we, as artists, could learn to use AI to remove the barriers between gender, race, and social status? Here are 3 takeaways for arts managers to consider when thinking of how to better engage audiences and communities within their institutions through AI.
Image Credit: Dinkins, Stephanie. "Project al-Khwarizmi (PAK)." Dinkins Studio. https://www.stephaniedinkins.com/project-al-khwarizmi.html.
Japanese startup Amadeus Code, an “artificial intelligence-powered songwriting assistant,” is the latest app that is riding the wave of A.I. art-generation. The algorithm scans a diverse database of popular music from the past 500 centuries (in theory - the earliest song this reviewer discovered was Schubert’s “Ave Maria” from 1825) and allows the user to specify the note range and length, drama, familiarity, and era. The app then creates a unique instrumental harmony based on these specifications, drawing inspiration from songs that have similar characteristics.
If you want the public to stay up-to-date on your gallery shows and have easy access to your information, See Saw may be the app for you.
In the age of “fake news,” and seemingly endless internet content, aggregators and RSS platforms become a great way to consume the news we trust. There are many available content-feeds, but one of the longstanding companies to streamline content is Flipboard.
Audio streaming is becoming more popular each year, yet existing streaming platforms are still not classical music-friendly. Primephonic is leading the charge with a new streaming platform designed specifically for a better classical music listening experience.
Bill Shannon lectured at the Frank-Ratchye Studio for Creative inquiry in September. In this post, Annesha reviews his style of dance which uses technology and other props to re-frame the audiences' perspective.
Do you think virtual reality is all the rage? Or not? Here's some insight from Microsoft designers for arts managers.