Art & Algae: The Work of Anna Atkins Polysiphonia Affinis from Anna Atkins’ Photographs of British Algae: Cyanotype Impressiona “To my dearest father this attempt is affectionately inscribed” reads a touching dedication in the frontispiece of a rare book. The page is a cyanotype print of the most vibrant blue, and the lines of white hand-written words are those of early naturalist and photographer Anna Atkins. 250+ Free Responsive HTML5 CSS3 Website Templates All professional free premium responsive HTML5 and CSS3 Templates have functionality and features of HTML5 and CSS3. Using HTML5 and CSS3 features are popular among web designers nowadays. HTML5also provide great features to create animation on web instead of flash animation. Websites developed in HTML5 animation will not require adobe flash support on your web browser anymore, provided that your browser supports HTML5. There are more kind of html5 css3 website templates such education templates, hotel templates and more.
Partners The Museum of Online Museums (MoOM) Exceptional exhibits are highlighted each quarter. Selections from previous seasons are archived here. Please consider joining our MoOM Board of Directors won't you? You'll receive some nice swag and can lord it over your less civic-minded friends. While even the most daring critic would find it difficult to describe computer viruses as "art," there's a certain bizarre artistry mixed among the prankster-ism and the outright cruelty of their creators. Computer Virus Catalog risks it all in order to capture these devious bugs, sharing what was likely the last image you saw before your hard drive was completely erased.
A Movement in a Moment: Conceptual Art “The world is full of objects, more or less interesting,” wrote the 44-year-old American artist Douglas Huebler in 1969. “I do not wish to add any more.” Huebler's statement was confrontational at the time and remains challenging today. Yet his words are all the more revolutionary when you consider that this line is, in a sense, his best-known work. Open Content Program (The Getty) The Getty makes available, without charge, all available digital images to which the Getty holds the rights or that are in the public domain to be used for any purpose. No permission is required. For additional information please see the related press releases, as well as overviews of each phase of the program on The Getty Iris. Why Open Content? The Getty adopted the Open Content Program because we recognized the need to share images of works of art for free and without restriction, so that all those who create or appreciate art—scholars, artists, art lovers, and entrepreneurs—will have greater access to high-quality digital images for their studies and projects. Art inspires us, and imagination and creativity lead to artistic expressions that expand knowledge and understanding.
Lost nature printing technique subject of new book inspired by Chelsea Physic Garden March 18, 2016 by ArtPlantae Nature-printed fern by Henry Bradbury © private collection The Chelsea Physic Garden has announced the the upcoming release of The Nature-Printer: a tale of industrial espionage, ferns and roofing lead by Simon Prett & Pia Östlund, a limited edition book about a lost technique of nature printing first announced in Vienna in the 1850s. Responsive Multi-Level Menu A responsive multi-level menu that shows its submenus in their own context, allowing for a space-saving presentation and usage. View demo Download source Today we want to share an experimental drop-down menu with you. The main idea is to save space for menus that have a lot of content and sub-levels. Each sub-level in this menu will be shown in its own context, making the “parent” level disappear. This is done with subtle animations that are defined in separate animation classes.
Millions of historic images posted to Flickr by Robert Miller, Global Director of Books, Internet Archive “Reading a book from the inside out!”. Well not quite, but a new way to read our eBooks has just been launched. Check out this great BBC article: Here is the fabulous Flickr commons collection: And here is our welcome to Flickr’s Common Post: The remix wars: Originality in the age of digital reproduction In early July of 2016 a video appeared on Vimeo entitled The Was. The 13 minute film was credited as a collaboration between plunderphonics group The Avalanches and video artists Soda_Jerk. Due to the monumental volume of video and audio samples the piece contained it was no surprise to see it taken down pretty quickly due to a copyright complaint, but it was already too late. The film had taken on a life of its own being shared around Reddit and bouncing around the internet from mirror to mirror.
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