7. September 2019 - 10:17 / Ausstellung / Gegenwartskunst 
5. September 2019 15. September 2019

Der Prix Ars Electronica gilt als die wichtigste internationale Leistungsschau für aktuelle digitale Medienkunst. Seine Geschichte dokumentiert eindrucksvoll den rasanten technologischen Wandel in dieser Zeitspanne. 1987 gegründet, umfasst der Prix Ars Electronica mittlerweile sieben Kategorien. 3256 Projekte aus 82 Ländern wurden heuer eingereicht. Die Goldenen Nicas und Auszeichnungen der Sparten Digital Musics & Sound Art, Computer Animation und der heuer neuen Kategorie Artificial intelligence & Life Art werden im OÖ Kulturquartier präsentiert.

Die OK|CyberArts zeigt 27 ausgewählte Projekte. Vom Keller bis zum Dachboden des Ursulinenhof werden Installationen und Dokumentationen präsentiert. Die Ausstellung der PreisträgerInnen ist ein Seismograf aktueller Entwicklungen und daraus resultierender gesellschaftlicher Auswirkungen. Die neue Kategorie Artificial Intelligence & Life Art widmet sich der künstlerischen Praxis und dem künstlerischen Denken in allen Bereichen der Künstlichen Intelligenz und der Life Sciences.

Veranstaltungen wie die bereits legendäre OK | Night, die sich vom OK Platz über das Solaris bis in das OK Deck erstreckt, runden das Programm ab.

OK | Cyberarts. Prix Ars Electronica Exhibition
5. bis 15. September 2019

Ars Electronica
Ars Electronica Linz GmbH & Co KG
Ars-Electronica-Straße 1
A - 4040 Linz

T: +43.732.7272.0
F: +43.732.7272.2
E: info@ars.electronica.art
W: https://ars.electronica.art

weitere Beiträge zu dieser Adresse



  •  5. September 2019 15. September 2019 /
Labor / Paul Vanouse (US). How does work smell? Labor is a dynamic, self-regulating art installation in which the smell of sweat is produced without any human effort. The body odor is artificially produced in glass bioreactors in which special human skin bacteria grow. While these bacteria metabolize simple sugars and fats, they produce smells reminiscent of human sweat. A white T-shirt in the center of the installation picks up the “scent” and stores it in its fibers. by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic
Labor / Paul Vanouse (US). How does work smell? Labor is a dynamic, self-regulating art installation in which the smell of sweat is produced without any human effort. The body odor is artificially produced in glass bioreactors in which special human skin bacteria grow. While these bacteria metabolize simple sugars and fats, they produce smells reminiscent of human sweat. A white T-shirt in the center of the installation picks up the “scent” and stores it in its fibers. by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic
Resurrecting the Sublime Christina Agapakis (US) / Ginkgo Bioworks, Alexandra Daisy Ginsberg (UK), Sissel Tolaas (NO).The Hibiscadelphus wilderianus was once indigenous to the southern slopes of Mount Haleakalā in Maui, Hawaii, before colonial cattle ranching destroyed the plant’s habitat. Resurrecting the Sublime reconstructs the smell of this hibiscus which was last seen in 1912, along with two other extinct species, the Orbexilum stipulatum, and the ‘Leucadendron grandiflorum R. Br.’ (c) Tom Mesic
Resurrecting the Sublime Christina Agapakis (US) / Ginkgo Bioworks, Alexandra Daisy Ginsberg (UK), Sissel Tolaas (NO).The Hibiscadelphus wilderianus was once indigenous to the southern slopes of Mount Haleakalā in Maui, Hawaii, before colonial cattle ranching destroyed the plant’s habitat. Resurrecting the Sublime reconstructs the smell of this hibiscus which was last seen in 1912, along with two other extinct species, the Orbexilum stipulatum, and the ‘Leucadendron grandiflorum R. Br.’ (c) Tom Mesic
Apparatum / panGenerator (PL). Digital interface meets purely analogue sound. The Apparatum was inspired by the heritage of the Polish Radio Experimental Studio — one of the first studios in the world to produce electroacoustic music. The installation draws inspiration musically and graphically from the “Symphony – Electronic Music” composed by Bogusław Schaeffer. by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic
Apparatum / panGenerator (PL). Digital interface meets purely analogue sound. The Apparatum was inspired by the heritage of the Polish Radio Experimental Studio — one of the first studios in the world to produce electroacoustic music. The installation draws inspiration musically and graphically from the “Symphony – Electronic Music” composed by Bogusław Schaeffer. by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic
Emergence / Universal Everything (GB). by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic
Emergence / Universal Everything (GB). by Ars Electronica (c) Tom Mesic