Welcome to the DRHA 2022 programme. Below you can find the DETAILED SCHEDULE of events and panels that will take place during the conference days.

Please note that it might be subject to changes. All latest changes in the schedule are listed in the ANNOUNCEMENTS section.

Here you can download a pdf version of the DRHA 2022 Book of Abstracts:

Here you can download a pdf version of the DRHA 2022 Programme:


Monday 5th September

  • Dr Michael Nitsche’s keynote address at 9.30am will be live at Town House Courtyard as per the conference programme but the speaker will connect remotely via Microsoft Teams as, unfortunately, he became ill with Covid and was unable to travel from the US. Please come and meet us live at Town House or, if you prefer, join us online from your hotel bed.
  • Zjana Murano’s performance Dancing Chaos with Augmented Reality, rather than being available to interact with from 10.30am through to 4pm will take place at 3 fixed slots of: 11am, 1pm and 3pm at Town House Theatre.

Tuesday 6th September

Please note the below Room Changes

  • 9.30am – Patrick Schumacher’s video keynote has been moved to room KPNE3011 (Knights Park 3rd floor). That is also where the morning coffee/ tea break will be served.
  • 10.45 – Panel 13 – Digital and Intermedial Performance Practices 1 has been moved to room KPNE4003 – Atrium (Knights Park 4th floor)
  • 12.45 – Lunch will be served at Knights Park Staff Room (Ground flood)
  • 1.30pm – Federica Delprino’s Workshop Co-design of Inclusive Personas…’ has been moved to room KPNE4003 – Atrium (Knights Park 4th floor)
  • 3.30pm – Closing Reflections have been moved to room KPNE3011 (Knights Park 3rd floor).

Wednesday 7th September

  • Catherine Wilkins workshop ‘Creating Resilient Students…’ has been moved to 4pm
  • Margherita Landi and Agnese Lanza’s performance Peaceful Places has been moved to 1.30pm


Location: Town House [go to map]
13:00 Coffee and Registration at Town House Lobby
from 13:00 to 17:00
Installation at Town House Lobby
Future/Studio: Expanding the artist studio with immersive environments (DRHA 22 Micro-commission) VR Installation by Xavier Sole Mora, Russell Miller and UniVRse
13:45 Opening of the conference Professor Anastasios Maragiannis & Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou at Town House Courtyard Click Here for the Live Stream on MS Teams
Opening Keynote Professor Elizabeth Price, Machine for a Virtual Garden Chair: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou at Town House Courtyard Click Here for the Live Stream on MS Teams
In her Keynote ‘Machine for a Virtual Garden’ Elizabeth Price will reflect upon a current visual art project informed by research in Glasgow University Archives, specifically the Stoddard/Templeton collection concerning the design and manufacture of carpets in Scotland. This collection includes an extraordinary collection of hand painted carpet designs, most of which are cartographic in their logic. They map out an ideal, imaginary ‘garden’ site within the horizontal ‘field’ of the carpet, featuring permanently blooming variations of flora and fauna. Further to this, the material qualities of the carpet surface are used to suggest sensual, downy qualities of grass, moss or petals, and the tessellation of repeat patterns used to infer the rhizomatic sward of undergrowth. This notion of the carpet imagines a terrain that is luxurious and vacant. In many of these designs it is possible to identify dislocated motifs, including the sinuous saz leaves found in Ottoman rugs; the acanthus scroll of Baroque; and the trefoil petal of Gothic architectures. Of course, these highly stylised forms are already somewhat remote from the flora and foliage they depict – and when they occur within the Templeton carpets – are also dislocated from the historical and cultural contexts that created them. As an artist working in moving image Price will further reflect upon how these complex image sources are manifest through the industrial processes of carpet manufacture, specifically the extraordinary ‘spool loom’, which shares a close technical history with the images she makes. She will also address the related social politics of labour: the spool loom was specifically created to be operated by women. This project in being developed in collaboration with the Hunterian Gallery, Glasgow University. It includes the commission of a new audio-visual work and a carpet, made in collaboration with Dovecot Studios Edinburgh to be presented as a solo exhibition ‘UNDERFOOT’ at the Hunterian Gallery in November 2022. The exhibition is supported by Creative Scotland, Glasgow and Kingston Universities.
Deep green: the role of digital and creative sectors in achieving an inclusive green recovery in Kingston
Curated and chaired by: Ioanna Rossi, Green Economic Recovery Lead, Kingston Council
at Town House Courtyard Click Here for the Live Stream on MS Teams
Kingston Council declared a Climate Emergency in 2019 and in March 2022 its Place Committee approved Kingston’s Climate Action Plan. The council’s ambition is to move the whole borough to carbon neutrality by 2038, while the council aims to be carbon neutral in its own operations by 2030. To achieve this ambition, Kingston strives to combine a local vision for addressing climate change with local economic development, just transition and arts and culture. The roles of digital technology, arts and culture are fundamental in Green economic recovery and in creating a unique, vibrant and inclusive place. At the heart of this are the twin challenges of addressing a climate emergency while, simultaneously, recovering from the pandemic in a way that provides economic uplift and improved quality of life for all of the borough’s citizens. In tackling these issues, the arts, culture and technology industries can help with communicating how communities must alter their behaviour and move towards more sustainable lifestyles, but can also take advantage of new business opportunities as the need for innovation in green and low carbon services and products continues to evolve. With its diverse arts, culture and technology scenes, Kingston’s experience can potentially provide lessons for other places. The borough still has a lot to gain of course through collaborations and partnerships with other areas, as well as learning from wider industry best practice. This panel discussion will explore the following questions:
  • What is the role of cultural and creative industries in an age of climate change? Local application and perspectives
  • What does the creative sector do to decarbonise itself? What is the role of technology in this process?
  • What is the role of the creative sector in engagement with communities to address climate risk?
  • What are the growth opportunities to address climate and resilient challenges?
  • Just transition & inclusion – can creative and digital sectors promote just transition, and how?
  • Behaviour change is fundamental in addressing decarbonisation; what is the role of data in this and how we collect it?
Concert at Town House Theatre
Laura Plana Gracia and Claude Heiland-Allen, Ommatidia – Open source live AV performance
Teal Darkenwald and Sam Hayden, Mapping Movement to Sound: A Performative Exploration of Motion Capture, Sonification and Dance

Location: Stanley Picker Gallery [go to map]
Exhibition launch
Jennifer Gradecki and Derek Curry, Infodemic
El Putnam, Emergent
Irini Kalaitzidi, As Uncanny as a Body
Gianluca Balla, The Digital Painting Time Lapse Video as a Digital Performance
Sam Kaufman, Residue
Pat Badani, Bichi Networks
Kat Mustatea, Voidopolis
Fillitsa Ntouroupi, Greetings from Deepworld
Varvara and Mar (Varvara Guljajeva and Mar Canet Sola)Keep Smiling
Marika Grasso Touched Screens
Toni Sant and Enrique Tabone Visualizing Wikidata for Artistic Practice
Jonathan Kimberley, Diminished Culture until We Whitefellas Decolonise Ourselves.
Maria Mencia, Invisible Women
More info about the exhibition can be found here:

Location: Town House [go to map]
at Town House Lobby
from 09:00 to 12:00
at Town House Lobby
Future/Studio: Expanding the artist studio with immersive environments (DRHA 22 Micro-commission)
VR Installation by Xavier Sole Mora, Russell Miller and UniVRse
Opening keynote
Dr Michael Nitsche, The Needs of Media

Chair: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou
at Town House Courtyard
[live streaming]
Perspectives of a sustainable future require a re-thinking of how we build tools to make our arguments. This talk will center around the idea of “vital media” and how we need to accept material factors in our thinking about media design. It turns away from human-centered approaches and leans on ideas of New Materialism to call for a media design that takes its material collaborators seriously.
Connecting vital media to performance and craft, the argument presents examples for a balance between self-expression and material evolution. Its main goal is to steer the conversation toward design approaches that recognize that the living body and its dependencies on the world around it are at the heart of what media are about. Vital media exist to not only to help individuals fulfill their potential through expression, but also to realize the agencies of materials in the equally active surrounding world. In that way, they may just provide the necessary means to explore shared futures.
10:30Coffee break
at Town House Courtyard

Parallel Panels

Location: John Galsworthy [go to map]


Room JG2002 can be used by delegates as a break-out room all day. Lunch and afternoon coffee will be served in this room

Panel 1: Sustainable Music Practices
Chair: Dr Oded Ben Tal

Room JG1004
  1. Shannan Baker and Monique Ingalls, Challenging Musical Canons: Decolonizing University Classrooms and Christian Congregations through the Digital Humanities
  2. Steve Gamble & Jason Ng, Livestreaming Creative Practice on Twitch: the Question of Sustainability for Music Producers and Beat Battle Communities
  3. Zakiya Leeming and Christopher Melen, Composing with Learning Machines, Learning Machines with Composition: Research software engineer Christopher Melen & composer Zakiya Leeming discuss creativity with online platforms and PRiSM SampleRNN
Panel 2: VR /AR /XR Art & Performance Practices 1
Chair: Dr Eirini Nedelkopoulou

Room JG1002
  1. Camille Baker and Susanne Palzer, Intangible Threshold: Virtual Touch Performance Analysis
  2. Amy Winter and Mingjing Lin,Fashion in the Metaverse: Towards a 3D Printed Soft Robotic Parametric Skin
  3. Kevin Miller and Marilyn Wyers, tyger.lamb.blake.wesley”: Reflections and Revelations in Experimental Film-making
Panel 3: Digital Collections & Archives
Chair: Dr Toni Sant

Room JG2011
  1. Elliott Burns, Rita Aktay, Ritika Biswas and Doreen Ríos, New Models for Engaging with the British Council Collection Online
  2. Misha Myers and Stefan Greuter,The Interactive Archive: Transforming Live Immersive Performance through Screen-based and Interactive Technologies
  3. Lauren Warner-Treloar, Intangibility and Materiality: Digital Collections of Futurist Anti-Books

Location: Town House Theatre [go to map]
11:00 / 13:00 /
Dancing Chaos with Augmented Reality: An interactive Dance Performance
by Zjana Muraro

The performance will be available at 11:00, 13:00 and 15:00.

12:30Lunch Break
Room JG2002

Panels & Workshops

Panel 4 – Walking/Curating the City
Chair: Dr Jana Scholze

Room JG1004
  1. Harry Wilson, Remote Walking with Technology During COVID-19
  2. Joanne Scott, Sound Walks in the Post-Pandemic Smart City
  3. Kristina Anilane, Curating the City: Observations of an Emerging Global Urban Initiative and its Digital Futures
  4. Adam Powell –, Digital Curation and Rhizomatic Authorship
Panel 5 – VR/AR/XR Art & Performance Practices 2
Chair: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou

Room JG1002
  1. Aneta Mancewicz, Performative Scenography in Augmented Reality Theatre
  2. Sophy Smith and Kerry Francksen, Immersive Performance in Digital Environments: Observing New Methods and Approaches to the Creation of Live Performance
  3. Adnan Hadzi, Post-Pandemic Transformations through Extended Reality Artistic Research
  4. Zhi Xu, Techno-Choreography and the Embodiment of Cultural Objects
Panel 6 – STEAM Practices
Chair: Dr Makayla Lewis

Room JG2011
  1. Lora Markova, Sustainable and Creative Innovation in Live Experiences and Festivals – UNBOXED: Creativity in the UK
  2. Ulrike Kuchner, Mona Nasser, Pieter Steyaert, Diego Maranan and Angelo Vermeulen, Biomodd: Hybrid Practices for Sustainability Across Art and Science
  3. Sheng-Hung Lee, The Transformation of Design Platform Under System Thinking
  4. Toni Sant and Enrique Tabone, Visualizing Wikidata for Artistic Practice
Room PRJG2001
School of the (Im)Possible: Reinventing Art and Education for Social Impact in a Hybrid World
By Francine Kliemann and Marcia Donadel
Interactive Archive Demonstration
Room PRJG5001
Because the Night
By Misha Myers and Stefan Greuter

Room PRJG2001

15:30Coffee break

Panels & Workshops

Panel 7 – Digital Diversity and Accessibility in the Post-pandemic World
Chair: Mata Ayoub

Room JG1004
  1. Christian Riegel and Katherine Robinson, Diversity and Accessibility in Digital Art Creation
  2. Damon Strange and Alwyn Collinson, Equality, Findability, Sustainability: The Challenges and Rewards of Open Digital Humanities Data
  3. Heba Elsharkawy and Haitham Rashed, Claiming a Role for Digital Sustainability in the Framing of Cultural Values in Heritage Sites
Panel 8 – New Business Models for the Creative Industries
Chair: Alessandra Fasoli

Room JG1002
  1. Danielle-Maria Admiss and Samuel Onalo, Sunlight Doesn’t Need a Pipeline:  Imagining a Redistributed Ledger of Responsibility in the Arts
  2. Varvara and Mar (Varvara Guljajeva and and Mar Canet Sola), Sensemaking of NFT Art Market
  3. Nora Perry and Jennifer Jenson, Show Me the Money: Mapping STEAM Programs for Low Income Canadians
Panel 9 – Digital Pedagogies for the Arts & Humanities 1
Chair: Dr Alex Nevill

Room JG2011
  1. Anna Troisi, Life-enriching online environments for higher education
  2. Liselotte Vroman, Gilles Callebaut, Joris Putteneers and Corneel Cannaerts, Digital Making as a Vehicle for Cross-disciplinary Learning
  3. Dominik Lengyel and Catherine Toulouse, The Sustainability of Digital Design Pedagogy
Room PRJG2001
School of the (Im)Possible: Reinventing Art and Education for Social Impact in a Hybrid World [continued]
by Francine Kliemann and Marcia Donadel [continued]
16:45Guided Tour – Dorich House Museum

capacity: 15 delegates. Please book in advance by emailing DRHA noticeboard:
Transport will be available.

Location: Dorich House Museum [go to map]
17:30Travel to Dorich House Museum for Reception(Transport is available)
18:00Reception at Dorich House Museum
Telmi Project (DRHA 22 micro-commission)
by Mingjing Lin
 Return buses at 19:15 and 20:00

Location: Knights Park [go to map]

Architecture Atrium KPNE4003 can be used by delegates as a break-out room all day. Lunch and coffee breaks will be served in this room.

09:15 Registration
at Architecture Atrium KPNE4003
Opening keynote[recorded session]
Patrik Schumacher, Sustainability within a Market-based Ecological Order
Chair: Professor Alistair Payne
at Architecture Atrium KPNE4003
This paper argues that architecture and urbanism have progressed and will continue to progress their ecological orientation on the basis of the soft power of markets and discourses rather than on the basis of hard political power. The current improvements in sustainability are largely a result of private initiatives like the various voluntary certification schemes that have spurned efforts and established quantitative criteria and accountability. These schemes are “enforced”, or rather incentivised, through reputation mechanisms. The self-imposed pressure to clean up and do good opens up the search for solutions. The best solutions and best practices have emerged on a voluntary basis, via scientific research and competition as discovery mechanisms. Mandated rule books and regulatory impositions arbitrarily constrain and distort this discovery process. The risk is that state power usurps and freezes these achievements and, in terms of motivation, substitutes an attitude of compliance for a spirited competitive striving. ‘One fits all’ rules only take account of ecological costs and, and in contrast to markets, cannot take account of the benefit side. Blanket rules forgo the opportunity to differentiate between the importance of the purpose of the various buildings, and do not allow the identification of institutions and life processes that would merit extra high energy consumption. Rationality implies economy, i.e. cost-benefit weighing. This requires freedom. Freedom is also a precondition for creativity and the discovery of the best science-based engineered solutions that often violate rule book parameters.
10:15 Coffee break
at Architecture Atrium KPNE4003

Panels & Workshops

Panel 10 – Digital Pedagogies for the Arts & Humanities 2
Chair: Dr Dejan Ljubojevic
Room KPNE4002
  1. Olu Taiwo, Decolonialising the Curriculum in the Post-Covid Era: Digital Storytelling: A paradigm for transcultural expressions
  2. Tania Lisboa and Diana Salazar, The Global Conservatoire: Developing a Sustainable Model for Online Transnational Learning in the Arts
  3. Cathy Gale, Design Pedagogy as a Temporal and Spatial Practice: Reconfiguring Communities of Practice in ‘Blended’ or Hybrid Learning Environments
  4. Cynthia Stephens-Himonides and Margaret Young, Adding to the Knowledge of the TPACK Framework: Music Teacher Identity Transformations and Adaptability to Online Instructional Delivery since COVID-19
Panel 11 – Collaboration and Co-creation in Digital and Hybrid Environments
Chair: Dr Kate Scott
Room KPNE4007
  1. Mary Krell, Mute Chorus
  2. Clare Conway and Matt Hams, To do nothing but grumble and not to act…
  3. Megha Chauhan and Aniela Fidler Wieruszewska, Making a Mark: Craft, Co-Creation and Communication in Digital and Analogue Spaces
  4. Aoife Donnelly, Andrew Clancy, Tom Coward and Bruno Silvestre, Co-designing a new Architecture Curriculum during a Pandemic
Panel 12 – Digital Activism and Community Intervention
Chair: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou
Room KPNE4008
  1. Fabrizio Galeazzi, Aya Musmar and Davide Natalini, Digital Stories of Heritage-led Resilience and Sustainability with Syrian Refugees in Jordan
  2. Kamila Mamadnazarbekova, Performing Antiwar Activism under Military Censure: Сyber Partisans and the Art of Political Intervention
  3. Sabah Uddin, British Muslim Self-Making on Social Media: Responding to Islamophobia in Britain
  4. Helena Wee, Face Stealers, Nomads and Unmasking Dissidents
Panel 13 – Digital & Intermedial Performance Practices 1
Chair: Dr Oded Ben Tal
Room KPNE4F02
  1. Aleksandra Webb and James Layton, The Role and Importance of Digital Skills in the Production of Digital Performance
  2. Yangzi Zhou, “The Closest and the Farthest Away”: National Theatre Live and the Promise of Intermedial Spatial Practice
  3. Varvara Guljajeva, Mar Canet Sola and Yuri Kuzmin, Telematic Performance Forced by Pandemic: NeuroKnitting Beethoven
  4. Ada Hao, ConTagion, ConTactic, ConFronted, ConTinuance: A Performance of the Disquiet
Room KPNE3011
Art Club: Problem Solving Digital Fatigue
By Joshua Y’Barbo

12:45 Lunch
at Architecture Atrium KPNE4003

Parallel Panels

Panel 14 – Digital Sustainability (Design, Communities, Practices)
Chair: Professor Anastasios Maragiannis
Room KPNE4007
  1. Mala Siamptani, Where the Digital Meets the Physical: a Jewellery Design Approach
  2. Tatiana Isaeva, Digital, Physical, Hybrid: Spatial Aspects of Net Art and Its Exhibition Practices (2010–2021)
  3. Makayla Lewis, Maintaining Normalcy in an Atypical World
Panel 15 – Digital & Intermedial Performance Practices 2
Chair: Dr Olu Taiwo
Room KPNE4008
  1. Chi Ho Lin, Post-covid Digital Theatre Landscape in Hong Kong: Redefining Theatrical Engagement and Body on Screen
  2. Bianca Mastrominico, Home-specific Performance and the Digital Staging of the Domestic in Flanker Origami
  3. Jon Weinbren and Jon Weinbren, Can an Avatar Act?
  4. Eirini Nedelkopoulou, The Value of Being Alone: Reconsidering Performance Engagement in Digital Culture
Panel 16 – Digital Technologies for Health & Wellbeing
Chair: Professor Mary Chambers
Room KPNE4002
  1. Sylvia Yung, Marius Terblanche and Advait Naik, Making Technology for Healthcare
  2. Julie Watkins, Alleviating Digital Fatigue: Actions to Increase Life-satisfaction
  3. Sarah Whatley, Steve Benford, Feng Zhou, Kate Marsh, Ian Ashcroft, Welly O’Brien and Tanja Erhart, Personalising Prosthetics: Digital Interventions in Disability and Dance
  4. Justin Christensen, Jennifer MacRitchie and Renee Timmers, Supporting People Living with Dementia to Accessibly and Meaningfully Engage in Creative Arts Activities Online During the Lockdown
Room KPNE3011
Co-design of Inclusive Personas for Art Exhibitions and Multimodal Installations
By Federica Delprino

Architecture Atrium KPNE4003
Closing Reflections
Chair & Deputy Chairs: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou, Dr Oded Ben Tal, Dr Bill Balaskas
16:10 Hand-over event with Professor Anastasios Maragiannis
16:30 On-site conference closes
Informal drinks and networking Staff Space
09:15 Networking Session on Teams
Opening Keynote Professor Joost Fontein, Materialities of Knowing, scholarly/arts collaborations and digital tech. Possibilities for a new kind of humanism? Chair: Dr Dani Ploeger
This lecture proceeds in three parts. I start by outlining the possibilities for a new kind of humanism which derive from the profound uncertainties, unknowability and excessive potentialities of material stuff. Over recent decades a burgeoning body of work across the social sciences and humanities has begun develop ‘post-postmodern’ approaches towards understanding human relations in and with the material world; focusing, for example, on the materialities and ‘agency’ of objects and things; the properties and flows of materials; science and technology studies; affect; ‘ontology’; ‘human-animal relations’; ‘new materialism’; and many more. This broad scholarship has sometimes been lumped together under the term ‘posthumanism’. Although much of my work has focused on what the stuff does, I am wary of the notion of ‘posthumanism’ because of the continuing importance of pursuing the political project of recognising shared humanness, which seems as urgent today as it ever was; maybe more so. If the analytical apparatus of ‘humanism’ has rightly been subject to profound critique, we should still hold onto the vital promise of recognising and celebrating our shared humanity. We need a new kind of humanism and the basis for this is, I argue, to be found in shared experiences of the uncertainties – and subjunctive possibilities – inherent in the excessivities of stuff. Inherent in this vision is a need to forge new ways of engaging with the productive contingencies of stuff in the production and exchange of knowledge, as irreducible to semantic closure, incomplete and emergent, and from where all subjunctive ‘could bes’ ultimately emerge. This amounts to a ‘decolonising’ move in the proper sense of that term, in that it demands being open to different ways of knowing; to diverse intellectualisms operating in multiple registers away from the textual and semantic dominance common to academic knowledge. In the second part of the lecture, I draw on some recent collaborations between artists and scholars in order to explore how humanities research could benefit from deeper intellectual engagements with artists and creatives who embody, at least potentially, a better sensibility towards understanding what stuff can do and how, and therefore also, perhaps, to opened-ended, multiple, incomplete and emergent ways of knowing. This leads to the third part of the lecture where I turn, tentatively, to what I know least about: digital technologies. One of the exciting possibilities that new digital technologies offer this discussion lie in the kinds of questions they raise about the relationship between stuff and meaning/representation; signs and what they signify. In the wake of a trajectory from 1990s techno-optimism to the techno-pessimism and fear of the 2000s, and onto a growing recognition in the 2010s and beyond of how new technologies entrench exclusionary politics, inequalities and divisions, we can ask whether new digital technologies reinforce older, cartesian dualities or offer new ways of thinking, knowing and being beyond them? While the binary code upon which digital technologies are built seems inherently cartesian and dualistic, the potential affects of constant bombardments of images, sounds and text often seems, like stuff itself, excessive and irreducible to semantic closure, certainty and stabilisation. In this light, we are left with questions: what can ‘other ways of knowing’ (ie like artists and creatives operating in other intellectual registers) offer our understanding of the promises of new technologies? And vice versa: what can engagement with the potentialities of new digital technologies offer our understandings of multiple intellectualisms and ways of knowing’? And, what possibilities do they offer for forging the new kind of ‘posthumanist’ humanism that we began with? Without pretending to offer complete (or even any) answers, in conclusion, I explore whether a difference between ‘editing’ and ‘curation’ might be useful for understanding the potentialities of a new humanism forged around both digital technologies and the uncertainties of stuff, and for embracing multiple, incomplete forms of intellectualism and ways of knowing.
10:30 Networking Session on Teams

Panels & Workshop

Digital Panel 1 – Impact of Covid-19 Pandemic Chair: Dr Sylvia Tzvetanova Yung
  1. Spiros Makris, Digital fatigue and digital exhaustion in the era of globalization and Covid-19: The contribution of Jean Baudrillard
  2. Mathilde Nourisson, Art and the digital: awareness and new imaginaries
  3. Adrian Leguina, Kadja Manninen and Richard Misek, Online access to arts and culture beyond Covid-19: The impact of digital experience quality on future in-person attendance
  4. Daniel Morley and Charlie Henshaw, Covid 19 and the Virtualisation of Venue-based Creative Practices
Digital Panel 2 – Digital Activism and Social Computing Chair: Professor Maria Chatzichristodoulou
  1. Manthos Santorineos and Stavroula Zoi, The ontology of the on-line performance and a case study: the multiuser performance “Space Xouth. Social experiment in multiple dimensions”
  2. Dani Ploeger, Techno-capitalism must die, but what’s next? Art and Technology in the Rojava Revolution
  3. Luis Fernando Garcia Lara and Ignacio Gabriel Bugueno Cordova, Ethical aspects of integrating AI expert models in the process of retrieval and use of ICH registry material
  4. Sozita Goudouna, Collaborative (Dis)embodied Writing and its ENDs
Teaching Digital Sustainability Together By Noorin Khamisani and Beata Wilczek
This workshop is limited to 12 places. Click here to register

12:45 Lunch

Panels & Workshop

Digital Panel 3 – Experiencing Digital Environments Chair: Dr Heba Elsharkawy
  1. Camille Intson, Virtual Reality Performance and Memory Archive Construction in Jordan Tannahill’s “Draw Me Close”
  2. Richard Carter, Drone Outlooks and Digital Textscapes: Experimental Sensory Practices for Expanded Environmental Imaginaries
  3. Marjana Krajac, A Surviving Camera: Pandemic Choreographies for the Long Mode of Change
  4. Kika Kyriakakou, On Hold: an exhibition on the impact of a global pandemic on art ecosystems and earth’s perseverance
Digital Panel 4 – Transdisciplinary practice and Biotechnologies Chair: Professor Susan Broadhurst
  1. WhiteFeather Hunter, BioArt Coven: Surveying and creating at the intersection of contemporary witchcraft and biotechnologies
  2. Francesc Morales and Salvador Serrano, Inhabited Turing patterns in a bacterial performance
  3. 3. Ignacio Gabriel Bugueno Cordova and Luis Fernando Garcia Lara, Comparative analysis of 3D reconstruction methods of symbolic elements of the Mapuche world, based on Deep Learning models.
  4. 4. Dimitris Delinikolas, CMetacities & Art of Living / Odyssey
Creating Resilient Students and Sustainable Organizations in the Face of a Climate Crisis: A Service-Learning Case Study in Digitizing Cultural Heritage By Catherine Wilkins
This workshop is limited to 20 places. Click here to register

15:30 Coffee Break & Networking Session on Teams – Open all day

Panel, Workshop, Performance

Digital Panel 5 – Digital Art for Storytelling Chair: Paul Micklethwaite
  1. Yangzi Zhou “The Closest and the Farthest Away”: National Theatre Live and the Promise of Intermedial Spatial Practice
  2. Yi Huang, Digital storytelling in Art History Pedagogy and its practice in the curriculum
  3. Marcel J. V. Kieslich, Non-action and listening. Of technological progress and its problems
  4. Tsovinar Banuchyan and Cédric Plessiet, D’un Corps à l’Autre
Online platform Share to Heal Creative Digital Practices: Community Platform for Healing and Archiving By Maria Mencia and Vinicius Marquet
This workshop is limited to 20 places. Click here to register
Peaceful Places By Margherita Landi and Agnese Lanza
Awaiting Tiresias By Heather May

Closing Reflections and Handover
Dr Sylvia Tzvetanova Yung, Prof. Maria Chatzichristodoulou, Prof. Susan Broadhurst
18:30 Close of conference

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