media history, freedom of press
digital scholarship, spatial media, hybrid reality systems, database-driven narrative forms, media history, computational arts
Victorian studies, media history, digital humanities, book history, digital pedagogy
composition theory and history, digital rhetoric, queer and crip video activism, data-driven media history
2017-12-21 | journal-article DOI: 10.4000/appareil.2580
The Demise of the Frame: A Media Archaeology of Motion Prediction ISEA 2017 Bio-Creation and Peace
2017 | conference-paper Part of ISBN: 978-958-759-161-3
Portable Moving Images: A Media History of Storage Formats
2017 | book ISBN: 9783110553925
Design of a tool for the visualization of historical data
2014-11 | conference-paper DOI: 10.5151/despro-sigradi2014-0116
Professor of Digital Media at Universidad de Antioquia. His research focus is on Media History and Archaeology of the Moving Image. Advocate of Free Software.
C19 American Literature, New Media & Media History, Realism & Naturalism, Philosophy of Technology, American Studies, and Authorship and Autobiographical Writing
…lo XIX latinoamericano.” Estudios de Teoría Literaria. Revista digital. Artes, Letras y Humanidades. Vol. 3, No. 5 (March 2014), pp. 239-249“‘High-Speed Enlightenment’: Latin American Literature and the New Medium of Periodicals.” Media History 18.2 (2012): 1-13. “Caleidoscopios del saber. El deseo de variedad en las letras latinoamericanas del siglo XIX.” Estudios: Revista de investigaciones literarias y culturales18.36 (2010): 272-95.“Imitación Periférica: Larra y Alber…
19th-century Latin American literature, media history, visual culture, racial categories
Derek Johnston lectures on broadcast media at Queen’s University, Belfast, providing the historical and theoretical spine to the BA Broadcast Production and the MA Media and Broadcast Production. His research is predominantly in media history, particularly the history of fantastic genres such as science fiction and horror in British television, radio and film. This research has led to a growing consideration of the significance of time in relation to broadcasting. The key outputs from this research to date have focused on seasonality, whether that be the seasonal appropriateness of the horror genre in different national contexts, or the wider questions of the relationship between media and the seasons.
American Literature, Marxism, American Studies, Travel Writing, Built Environment, American Culture, Nineteenth Century Studies, Sociotechnical Systems, Enviromental Humanities, Literary Geography, Nineteenth Century United States, Gilded Age and Progressive Era, Literary Regionalism, American Realism and Naturalism, American Realism, Media History, Lacanian theory, U.S. Intellectual History, Spectatorship, American Immigrant Narratives, Phenomenology of Space and Place, Science and technology studies, Environmental Humanities, and Twentieth Century Literature
Anita Traninger is Professor of Romance Literatures and Vice Director of the Dahlem Humanities Center at Freie Universität Berlin. Her areas of research include the history of rhetoric and dialectics, transcultural entanglements of literature and discourses of knowledge from the late Middle Ages to the nineteenth century, theories of gender and institutions as well as media history. She has been a fellow in residence at the Netherlands Institute for Advanced Study, a visiting scholar at Oriel College at the University of Oxford and a Global Humanities Senior Fellow at Harvard University.