This blog post is the fourth in a series, The Power of the Image, click here for part 3.
Throughout this series, I have investigated some of the aesthetic, theoretical, and practical implications surrounding Digital Heritage; photorealism, non-photorealistic rendering (NPR), objectivity, authenticity, and reconstruction are all points of interest surrounding the field. However, with such issues constantly being discussed and argued across the community, consensus in some form or another is an issue one needs to consider. Continue reading The Power of the Image: The London Charter (AFF-622)
This blog post talks about a project relating to the Letters of 1916 project. To read my last post on the project, click here.
As one of our assignments for Digital Scholarly Editing, we were tasked with designing and implementing an outreach activity with the members of the Letters of 1916 team for the project. After thinking about the possibilities of what a successful method of outreach could be, I decided that digital outreach via some sort of web-based platform could perhaps achieve an outreach that went beyond the analogous kind procured from localised events. Continue reading Designing and Releasing a Podcast: Outreach Activity (AFF606b)
The Aesthetics of Stylisation
This blog entry is the second in a series of posts dealing with the Power of the Image, more specifically on the use of non-realistic rendering in Digital Heritage. In my last post I dealt with the concept of photorealism in Digital Heritage; specifically how we approach and interpret this idea and apply it to digital methodologies, whatever they may be. It stands to reason then that the opposite end of the spectrum should be explored.
Continue reading The Power of the Image: Non-Photorealistic Rendering (AFF-622)