|| The term Digital Identity refers to the way that an individual chooses to present and depict themselves in online and digital communities (the Third Space). An individual’s digital identity is largely curated by themselves in order to portray themselves in a favourable manner.
In Eric Erikson’s fifth stage of psychosocial development individuals start to question their identity and personal values Read more →
Wittkower’s article, “A Reply to Facebook Critics,“ has made me reflect upon the living digital era and how users of Facebook has moulded their own individual digital identity. Facebook, an online social platform was created to allow the society to reach out, connect with others and voice our own opinions and views across the globe. However, we have turned Read more →
Have we lost our true selves while creating a digital identity in a reflection of who we want to be but not necessarily who we are.Your opening thesis on social media, self-surveillance, and how we shape our digital identity was extremely well expressed. Then you proceeded to discus how Hasan Elahi had used these same techniques in Tracking Transience as a response to his encounter with the FBI. I thought was an excellent way to frame the artwork. Then your conclusion nicely sums up how "creating a digital identity might not be what it reflects." This is precisely the question that Elahi asks in his work, that sheds so much light on our use of social media.
Here are the memes that Zhen Qi and I came up with during lesson!
This micro-project is probably my favourite thus far! Meme-making is a favourite past time of my friends and I because they reflect our stressful school lives in a humorous manner. Surprisingly, it is stress-reliving to poke fun at our stressful lives through Read more →
The DIWO culture is very apparent through all the works we have done throughout the past couple of weeks, not just in the third space but also in the first space. the third space makes collaborating even more possible because of the accessibility of the internet, though I believe that there are traditional ways of collaborating as well.
DIWO is a Read more →
Ant Farm, an extraordinary collective
Ant Farm is a group of radical practitioners, whose forte is in architecture, graphic arts and environment design founded by two architects, Chip Lord and Doug Michels, in San Francisco in 1968. Although they had dissolved in 1978, their works still continue to impact, teach and continue to inspire many today. The group that once saw Read more →
Ant Farm is a avant garde art group founded in San Francisco by Chip Lord and Doug Michels. As a group, Ant Farm did Media Burn (1975) which addressed the pervasive nature of the television in many people’s lives. It confronts people directly as the work was made to imitate a real life event that would have been televised for Read more →
Television, cars, spaceflights — from 1968 to 1978, Ant Farm proved themselves to be distinctively “American”, capitalising on these objects which, even then, were cultural symbols of the USA. The Eternal Frame (1975) is no exception, though it takes things to a further extent. Rather than referring to merely objects which have become symbols, it refers to something more human: an Read more →
ANT Farm is the name of a group of artists and architects based in San Francisco. These artists produced experimental work between 1968 and 1978, by incorporating a variety of different media such as; architecture, performance, happenings, sculpture, installation, and graphic design. Many of the pieces were archived using camera. And the works often focused its attention on the latest Read more →
Ant Farm was birthed amidst the hippie culture and counter-movement. It was a socially transformative period where experimentation and the alternative lifestyle was embraced.
Chip Lord mentions in his interview with Randall Packer that Ant Farm was “founded on the idea of an underground architectural practice” (In San Francisco, at that time, underground films, radio, and newspapers were prevalent). Read more →
Ant Farm, an avant garde video arts group founded in 1968 by Chip Lord and Doug Hall, is now a highly acknowledged collective of creatives that embrace the art of destruction (according to Patricia Mellencamp in her Journal of Film and Video).