Speaker Series Winter 2014 | Amy Slaton | "Go/No-Go: Measurement, Inscription, and the Legible Industrial Worker"
Art History & Communication Studies
Winter 2014 Speaker Series
Department of History and Politics, Drexel University, Philadelphia PA
Go/No-Go: Measurement, Inscription, and the Legible Industrial Worker
Art History and Communication Studies Speaker Series Winter 2014 presents:
Work Your BA
Jan. 14-30, 2014
So…“What are you going to do after you graduate?!”
Professor Charmaine Nelson of the Department of Art History and Communication Studies will be presenting “Some thoughts on the Visual Culture of Canadian Slavery” at
Media@McGill is proud to host The Participatory Condition, an International Colloquium, which will be held in Montreal at the Museum of Contemporary Art on November 15 and 16, 2013. The Colloquium’s main objective is to assess the role of media in the development of a principle whose expansion has become so large as to become the condition of our contemporaneity. Registration is free, but we ask that individuals register to reserve a place for the Colloquium.
The Institute for the Study of International Development has announced the names and projects of the recipients of ISID’s International Development Faculty Research Awards, including Professor Lentz from the Department of Art History and Communication Studies.
The Department of Art History and Communications Studies is proud to announce two 2013 SSHRC Insight Development Grant winners:
Roberta (Becky) Lentz: "Rendering visible the infrastructure of media policy advocacy practice"
Jeffrey Moser: "Excavating China’s first archaeologist"
The full list and article in "Headway" can be viewed here.
They seem to be everywhere, landing headlines in the news, founding companies in Silicon Valley and hacker spaces around the world, and at times, facing years in jail. Despite this presence, they are everywhere misunderstood. Spaces of hacking, the first of three events seeking to demystify the hacker, will contextualize the acts of hacking in light of the spaces and places where it unfolds: the hacker space, the free software project, the biolab, the media, the law, and the server.
‘You Are What You Eat’: Historical Changes in Ideas about Food and Identity
Franklin L. Ford Professor of the History of Science
Department of the History of Science