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41.
New Art: The Film (1924) by Miklós Marsovszky
Miklós Marsovszky, 2012

Keywords: film history, Central European film, film theory, art history
Published in RUNG: 10.12.2020; Views: 2603; Downloads: 0
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42.
Sibyl Moholy-Nagy: Architecture, Modernism and Its Discontents
Eszter Polonyi, 2019, review, book review, critique

Keywords: art history, modernism, architectural history, the Bauhaus, pedagogy, gender studies
Published in RUNG: 10.12.2020; Views: 2565; Downloads: 0
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44.
Béla Balázs and the Eye of the Microscope
Eszter Polonyi, 2012, original scientific article

Abstract: This study explores the significance of the cinematic close-up to one of the earliest theories of film, produced by Béla Balázs, on the basis of a widespread technique of microscopy in the life sciences, notably in the work of his brother Evin Bauer, a theorist of microbiology. Balázs imagines that silent film records life in its immanence and spontaneity by virtue of what he calls the “physiognomic” nature of its signs. Rather than generating signs that must be passed through an alphabetic cipher, as had been required under the regime of the written or literary, Balázs presents film as liberating our access to the flow of optical data. Interestingly, however, Balázs retains the need otherwise characteristic of scientific analysis for dividing up the image into semiotic units, what he describes as “atomization.” He insists on returning the real to a symbolic order and making film into a language.
Keywords: film history, media studies, science and technology studies, Weimar cinema, media archaeology
Published in RUNG: 10.12.2020; Views: 2716; Downloads: 0
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45.
Media archaeology in cinema studies and art history: a response to Thomas Elsaesser’s ‘Media Archaeology as Symptom’
Eszter Polonyi, 2016, other scientific articles

Keywords: art history, media studies, media archaeology, new film history
Published in RUNG: 10.12.2020; Views: 2648; Downloads: 0
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47.
Eisenstein, Vertov and Medvedkin: revolutionary “cinefication” and communist subjectivity
Gal Kirn, 2017, original scientific article

Abstract: The major hypothesis of this article is that revolution was first “cinefied” in the Soviet context, which suggests that film was able to imagine, produce, narrate and circulate the image of (the October) (R)revolution. In this context, I will attempt to elaborate on the concept of “cinefication” here taken from Pavle Levi’s book Cinema by Other Means (2012). Levi has shown that cinefication should not be seen only as an official Soviet policy that build the cinematic infrastructure across the country and spread the revolution by trains. Rather, cinefication should be seen as the emergence of an apparatus with intensified technological capacities and also as the specific modality-genealogy of avant-garde methods within cinema. In order to understand the emergence of (avant-garde) film one should actually take into account non-cinematic means, which in their turn produced cinematic effects. My hypothesis shifts the stress on these interdisciplinary, inter-medial resources to the more general relationship between revolution and cinema/film. In short, the October Revolution continued “by other means” in cinema/film. Therefore we will not be interested in a vulgar materialist analysis that engages in a mere reflection of the October Revolution on screen (revolution as matter), but rather in how the revolution was “refracted,” displaced or replaced and actually continued by new Soviet cinema.
Keywords: cinema-train, cinefication, revolutionary cinema, cinema on revolution, October, Medvedkin, Eisenstein, Vertov, communist subjectivity, emancipation, workers' history
Published in RUNG: 19.08.2020; Views: 2559; Downloads: 0
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48.
Beyond Neoliberalism : Social Analysis after 1989
Gal Kirn, Marian Burchardt, 2017, scientific monograph

Abstract: This book explores how changes that occurred around 1989 shaped the study of the social sciences, and scrutinizes the impact of the paradigm of neoliberalism in different disciplinary fields. The contributors examine the ways in which capitalism has transmuted into a seemingly unquestionable, triumphant framework that globally articulates economics with epistemology and social ontology. The volume also investigates how new narratives of capitalism are being developed by social scientists in order to better understand capitalism’s ramifications in various domains of knowledge. At its heart, Beyond Neoliberalism seeks to unpack and disaggregate neoliberalism, and to take readers beyond the analytical limitations that a traditional framework of neoliberalism entails.
Keywords: neoliberalism, end of socialism, end of "end of history", transition discourse, end of welfare state, privatisation, deregulation
Published in RUNG: 19.08.2020; Views: 2427; Downloads: 0
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49.
Augmented Reality and Chronotopicality : Literary Itineraries in Gorizia, Trieste and Duino
Narvika Bovcon, Aleš Vaupotič, unpublished conference contribution

Abstract: The reality-virtuality continuum (Paul Milgram et al., 1994) establishes a foundational mixed reality as a spectrum of intermediate options. The ICT based databases are increasingly superimposed on and integrated in our life-world. The new media art – and contemporary media in general – can be seen through two points of view: the technical aspect where the reality is supplemented by (3-D, networked) computerbased data. Secondly, the augmented reality can be construed as a real superimposition of different realities, that is foregrounded using Mikhail Bakhtin’s notion of chronotopicality. The MAST symposium (18. & 19.11.2019, ex-Daimond (xD), Nova Gorica, Slovenia), Pixxelpoint 2019.
Keywords: augmented reality, literary history, literatures in contact, EDUKA2
Published in RUNG: 18.11.2019; Views: 3355; Downloads: 0
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