No type was set; No graphics drawn.
Each zine is written in Adobe PostScript (one of the earlier coding languages for laser printers and desktop publishing). Every time the file is opened or printed, the zine is generated anew, making each issue a little bit different.
Download and print your own Zines at https://stevenhsilberg.com/showpage
Make art. Document it. Send it to The White House.
This project aims to create a unique collection of political art indicative of this moment, forever to be held within the National Archives’ Presidential Libraries, and a collection of the responses from the White House.
http://InCareOfTheWhiteHouse.org Continue reading
Research Remix (a project organized by the Digital Media Center at Johns Hopkins University) is “a series of events designed to bring together artists and designers with scientific researchers in order to promote interdisciplinary collaboration and develop compelling new projects.”
This project was completed in collaboration with Kiara Eldred at Johnston and Hattar Labs, Johns Hopkins University (Robert J. Johnston Jr., P.I.) and based upon data derived from her research into “Stochastic Human Opsin Choice.”
untitled (6/30/15) #14
[ 7″ x 5″ ]
In a darkroom, an iPhone connected to the laptop over WiFi is placed into an enlarger. A patch written in Max/MSP selects pixels on the iPhone to be illuminated for a specified duration. This is captured on black and white photo paper. The selection of pixels is algorithmic making each image unique.
Originally titled “A Mile in Another’s Shoes”, this project has been rebranded as “Sole Connections” and was relaunched on 6/1/2014
Please share your story.
“You won’t know a man until you’ve walked a mile in his shoes.” We spend so much of our time not paying attention to each other. When we take the time to share with each other and appreciate the subtleties, we become closer as a community, as a world.
(via Kimberly Murphy—instragram:_kimmis_) “enjoying a little mother/daughter time at the @a2artcenter.”
“Mirror Minus” is an interactive installation that continues within my experimental process of Reductive Video. The body of work entitled “Reductive Video” borrows the choice to depict changes in movement (either as individual frames or wholly contained in a single image) and applies it to the technical rendering of images. Using custom software written in Max/MSP/Jitter, video is broken down to reveal only the pixels that change from frame to frame, no longer implying form, but instead the shape of what has changed from the previous frame.
View other Internet Meme Flip Books
For Love represents the reduction of a video into a single print. Similar to other Reductive Video works, the changes in motion and movement are layered to create impressions of these on-screen activities.
The source material for this exploration was appropriated from online amateur pornographic video-sharing websites.
These experiments in “Reductive Video” are an homage to the work of Eadweard Muybridge, Étienne-Jules Marey, and Thomas Eakins, bringing their ideas into the 21st century by highlighting the changes in motion and movement as experienced and recorded by technology. Video is captured and processed, comparing one frame of video against the next. Only those pixels that differ from the previous frame are then displayed.