[Humanist] 28.44 events: Privacy and Surveillance; electronic music

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Wed May 21 22:28:32 CEST 2014


                  Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 28, No. 44.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    Geoffrey Rockwell <grockwel at ualberta.ca>                   (6)
        Subject: Privacy and Surveillance

  [2]   From:    Daniel Allington <daniel.allington at open.ac.uk>            (24)
        Subject: event (6 June): Valuing Electronic Music


--[1]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Tue, 20 May 2014 20:58:57 -0600
        From: Geoffrey Rockwell <grockwel at ualberta.ca>
        Subject: Privacy and Surveillance


Dear Humanists,

Join the Around the World conference on Privacy and Surveillance in the Digital Age tomorrow (Wednesday, May 21st). You can tune in any time to this online conference at:

http://aroundtheworld.ualberta.ca

We have speakers from countries around the world talking from 6:30am to about 6:00pm (Mountain Time). 

Best,

Geoffrey Rockwell


--[2]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Wed, 21 May 2014 10:12:24 +0100
        From: Daniel Allington <daniel.allington at open.ac.uk>
        Subject: event (6 June): Valuing Electronic Music
        In-Reply-To: <20140521000547.E170E6654 at digitalhumanities.org>


Valuing Electronic Music

Upstairs at The Lexington, 96-98 Pentonville Rd, London N1 9JB

6 June 2014

4.30-10pm

Admission free

Valuing Electronic Music is an ongoing study of electronic music and the people who value it, carried out by Daniel Allington (Open University), Anna Jordanous (King’s College, London), and Byron Dueck (Open University). Our work explores how the value of electronic music transcends economic value for producers, DJs, and audiences – and how geographical location continues to play a significant role in the recognition of musical value even where musical scenes become increasingly international (thanks in large part to websites such as SoundCloud). Such findings have implications for the careers of music-makers more generally.

On 6 June, we are holding a public event at The Lexington in Angel, Islington, featuring talks, live performances, and an interactive panel discussion with electronic music producers. Come along to find out what we and other researchers have discovered, as well as to hear some great music and to put your own questions to the people who make it. You are welcome to drop in at any time.

4.30 Doors open

5.00 Free food

5.30 Introduction

5.45 Music: Glitch Lich

6.30 Talk: Luis-Manuel Garcia

7.00 Music: Winterlight

7.45 Talk: Daniel Allington, Anna Jordanous, Byron Dueck

8.15 Music: Slackk

9.00 Panel: Chad McKinney (Glitch Lich), Tim Ingham (Winterlight), Paul Lynch (Slackk)

9.30 Thanks

The Valuing Electronic Music project combines social network analysis of online data with ethnographic interviewing and observation to understand how music-makers produce value for their own and one another’s work, especially in genres without mainstream recognition. It is currently supported by an AHRC Research Development Grant. For more information, visit our webpage at http://www.open.ac.uk/vem/

Dr Daniel Allington
Lecturer in English Language Studies
Centre for Language and Communication
The Open University

www.danielallington.net http://www.danielallington.net






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