Image: © PP3 standard, Clémence de La Tour du Pin, 2013
L’Atelier is pleased to announce
We outsourced everything and now we're bored.
Project by Clémence de La Tour du Pin & John Henry Newton
Curated by Judith Lavagna
Anthony Antonellis & HENDRIK | Anne Fellner & Burkhard Beschow | Joseph Buckley
Jack Coltman | Matt Cooper | Nicola Guy | Vida Guzmić | Joe Hamilton | Marian Luft
Katharina Marszewski | Oliver Osborne | Barnie Page | Lucia Quevedo | Blake Shaw
Eric Stephany | Santiago Taccetti | Elvia Wilk & Felix Riemann | Ronny Szillo
24 March - 24 April 2013
Opening Saturday 23 March 7 - 10 pm
Finissage Wednesday 24 April 7 - 10 pm
‘We outsourced everything and now we’re bored’ considers the banality of our everyday life imbricated into unsteady laptops. The project explores the transmutation of correspondence and connection throughout our age of acute networking. The unavoidable use of technologies in contemporary culture implicate the transferability and transformability of an unstable grammar network. Focusing on this dilation of the webmatrix, the works presented in the show encourage a spatialized conversation in materialising
this virtual traces. A show, a book and a database will encapsulate those interactive ramifications, evidence of new behaviours on such notions as sourcing and outsourcing.
Grossbeerenstr. 34, 10965 Berlin Kreuzberg
Opening times Thursday - Saturday 2 - 7 pm and by appointment
The Shortest Video Art Ever Sold
A project by Marina Galperina and Kyle Chayka – organized by Postmasters
Moving Image Contemporary Video Art Fair
March 7th – 10th , 2013
Waterfront New York Tunnel
The Shortest Video Art Ever Sold is a site-specific physical curatorial project, offering an exclusive “screening” of new art by top net artists in the newest social media format, Vine – a video all of six seconds long. SVAES is presented in a purposely analog/DIY format, a Fair Shopping Network “television program” that will grant the fair goers opportunity to immediately purchase the Vine Edition of 1 and, for an extra fee, have the artist tweet the new artistic acquisition at the patron, so they can have their collecting acknowledged publicly. ! SVAES subverts the insular art market, the Vine brand, the “like economy” of the social media and video art as property/commodity.
Marina Galperina is the Art Editor of ANIMALNewYork, and a Brooklyn-based freelance journalist, specializing in Russian internet phenomena, conceptual vandalism and net art.
Kyle Chayka is senior editor at renowned art blog Hyperallergic.com and a freelance culture and technology writer based in Brooklyn. He is a participant of and spectator on various events and exhibitions in New York and elsewhere.
Participating artists William Powhida, Ryder Ripps, Anthony Antonellis, Tatiana Berg, Yung Jake, Man Bartlett, Yoshi Sodeoka, Rollin Leonard, Angela Washko, Nicolas Sassoon, Greg O’Malley, Marius Watz, Jonathan Minard, Kim Westfall, Actually Huizenga,The Jogging, Laura McMillian, Andrew Haarsager, James George, Sara Ludy, Alexander Porter, and Lullatone
Read more about it on Animal New York
Let's see how long it takes to delete a video on Vine. This video was posted to Vine and then immediately deleted. Within the Vine app the post disappeared immediately, but the Twitter link took another hour to become inoperable: https://vine.co/v/bX1eOBrOHM5. Worst yet, the embedded video file is still available as is the thumbnail image. For the moment it seems that video posts on Vine are permanent, even if deleted.
Update 29 April 03: 60 days later the thumbnail image is now deleted, the video remains.