fbpx

Stream: Art goes digital

8.2.2022 18:00–18:45

Live stream

Languages: English

As art increasingly shifts online, it is able to take on new forms. But what actually is digital art? And how does it look today? In many cases, digital art can be art that’s produced traditionally for the “real” world, but which is later adapted and documented for display via social media and other digital platforms.

What’s the impact of digitalisation on contemporary art? Is it giving rise to completely new opportunities, ideas, purposes, and expressions? Or is there a risk that art will be diluted and reduced into some sort of simplistic quick-fix entertainment? Is the slow and contemplative giving way to quick-click art?

In tonights live stream art expert Maija Kasvinen will interview professor Margrét Elísabet Ólafsdóttir to get an Icelandic perspective on ”Art Online”.

Maija Kasvinen is a curator who has studied in Stockholm and now works as an art advisor at the Arts Promotion Centre Finland (Taike). She has worked with public art and enjoys talking about art’s relationship with society, including in the podcast “Kuution jälkeen” and at the annual meetings of the chamber of commerce.

Margrét Elísabet Ólafsdóttir is a specialist in the field of modern and contemporary art theory and aesthetics. Her research focuses on the emergence of modern art in Iceland and the history of electronic and digital art in the Icelandic context, with an emphasis on video and computer art. She has curated exhibitions in Icelandic museums, e.g. Reykjavík Art Museum and LÁ Art Museum, and organized art events in collaboration with artists. She is a founding member of Lorna, an association for of electronic arts, which organized the art festival Piklsaverk. She is an editor and translator and has worked as art critic and journalist. Ólafsdóttir has a PhD in aesthetics and art theory from Pantheon-Sorbonne University in Paris, France and she holds a position as professor at the Iceland University of the Arts, Reykjavík, and as associate professor at the University of Akureyri.

Go to Facebook event page

Cookie Policy for Nordic Culture Point

What Are Cookies

As is common practice with almost all professional websites this site uses cookies, which are tiny files that are downloaded to your computer, to improve your experience. This page describes what information they gather, how we use it and why we sometimes need to store these cookies. We will also share how you can prevent these cookies from being stored however this may downgrade or ‘break’ certain elements of the sites functionality.

For more general information on cookies see the Wikipedia article on HTTP Cookies. (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/HTTP_cookie)

How We Use Cookies

We use cookies for a variety of reasons detailed below. Unfortunately in most cases there are no industry standard options for disabling cookies without completely disabling the functionality and features they add to this site. It is recommended that you leave on all cookies if you are not sure whether you need them or not in case they are used to provide a service that you use.

The Cookies We Set

In order to provide you with a great experience on this site we provide the functionality to set your preferences for how this site runs when you use it. In order to remember your preferences we need to set cookies so that this information can be called whenever you interact with the page. For example whether the welcome banner is displayed on the main page is affected by cookies.

Third Party Cookies

In some special cases we also use cookies provided by trusted third parties. The following section details which third party cookies you might encounter through this site.

This site uses Google Analytics which is one of the most widespread and trusted analytics solution on the web for helping us to understand how you use the site and ways that we can improve your experience. These cookies may track things such as how long you spend on the site and the pages that you visit so we can continue to produce engaging content.

For more information on Google Analytics cookies, see the official Google Analytics page. (https://www.google.com/analytics/)

We also use social media buttons and/or plugins on this site that allow you to connect with your social network in various ways. For these to work, the specific social media sites will set cookies through our site which may be used to enhance your profile on their site or contribute to the data they hold for various purposes outlined in their respective privacy policies.

Facebook Pixel

The Facebook Pixel receives these types of data:

– Http Headers – Anything present in HTTP headers. HTTP Headers are a standard web protocol sent between any browser request and any server on the internet. HTTP Headers include IP addresses, information about the web browser, page location, document, referrer and person using the website.
– Pixel-specific Data – Includes Pixel ID and the Facebook Cookie.
– Button Click Data – Includes any buttons clicked by site visitors, the labels of those buttons and any pages visited as a result of the button clicks.

Disabling Cookies

You can prevent the setting of cookies by adjusting the settings on your browser (see your browser Help for how to do this). Be aware that disabling cookies will affect the functionality of this and many other websites that you visit. Disabling cookies will usually result in also disabling certain functionality and features of the this site. Therefore it is recommended that you do not disable cookies.

More Information

Hopefully that has clarified things for you and as was previously mentioned if there is something that you aren’t sure whether you need or not it’s usually safer to leave cookies enabled in case it does interact with one of the features you use on our site.

Please let us know if you have questions or comments. (https://www.nordiskkulturkontakt.org/en/contact-us/)

This Cookies Policy was created with the help of the CookiePolicyGenerator.com