Unframed Movement: Issues in digital media and a history of framed visuality
Brisbin, Christopher A. (2005) Unframed Movement: Issues in digital media and a history of framed visuality. In School of Geography, Planning, and Archietcure Research Showcase, The University of Queensland.
This dissertation explores the way in which image-technologies have been historically used to represent ‘space’ within Architecture, Art, and within the broader social history of visual culture. This research is undertaken in order to provide insights into the way in which new and emerging image-technologies might effect our understand of, and interaction with, both real space and image-rich virtual space. Several key historical image-artefacts and technologies are discussed and critiqued through both discursive analysis and conceptual demonstration. This technique is applied in order to demonstrate what is conceptually at stake in the exemplar, therefore providing insights into alternative applications and uses of these concepts. This research aims to explore cross-disciplinary connections so as to contribute to our understanding of visuality in new and informative ways. For example, the spatial and compositional concepts that underpin the use of image-technologies such as Virtual Reality and the seamless integration of computer generated imagery into cinema, still employ concepts that were developed in the fifteenth-century without question, i.e. Perspective. Therefore, contextualising the cultural and historical context in which Perspective was developed, whilst simultaneously demonstrating how perspective is used in the representation of space, affords a framework through which to question the relevancy of Perspective today. In this thesis, this is achieved through the exploration of new and innovative methods of analysis and documentation that explore the many related concepts that underpin how the representation of space has been theorised and understood historically, such as the interrelation between static and moving viewers and medieval pictorialism, the perspectival picture plane, viewpoint and viewfield, and the frame and ‘framelessness’ of new media. The subsequent knowledge and concepts that are drawn from these historical exemplars, and from my own demonstrations, will provide new ways of thinking about representation, the relevancy of which extends beyond the core discipline of Architecture into Art history and Visual Cultural studies.
Citation countsare sourced monthly fromand citation databases.
These databases contain citations from different subsets of available publications and different time periods and thus the citation count from each is usually different. Some works are not in either database and no count is displayed. Scopus includes citations from articles published in 1996 onwards, and Web of Science generally from 1980 onwards.
Citations counts from theindexing service can be viewed at the linked Google Scholar™ search.
Full-text downloadsdisplays the total number of times this work’s files (e.g., a PDF) have been downloaded from QUT ePrints as well as the number of downloads in the previous 365 days. The count includes downloads for all files if a work has more than one.
|Item Type:||Conference Item (Poster)|
|Subjects:||Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification > STUDIES IN CREATIVE ARTS AND WRITING (190000) > VISUAL ARTS AND CRAFTS (190500)|
Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification > BUILT ENVIRONMENT AND DESIGN (120000) > ARCHITECTURE (120100)
?? 190999 ??
|Divisions:||Past > QUT Faculties & Divisions > Faculty of Built Environment and Engineering|
|Copyright Owner:||Copyright 2005 Christopher A. Brisbin|
|Deposited On:||31 Jan 2008|
|Last Modified:||09 Jun 2010 22:55|
Repository Staff Only: item control page