The article "Thinkering with the Pathé Baby: Materiality, histories and (re)use of 9.5mm film", written by DEMA researcher Tim van der Heijden in collaboration with film archivist Mirco Santi, has been published in the latest issue of NECSUS - European Journal of Media Studies.
The article “‘Live Forever in the Kinora’: Motion Photography in between Pre- and Early Cinema”, written by DEMA researcher Tim van der Heijden, has been published in the volume Virtual Worlds in Early Cinema: Devices, Aesthetics and Audiences, edited by Ángel Quintana en Jordi Pons. The volume is a collection of papers, presented at the conference "Virtual Worlds in Early Cinema", organized by the Museu del Cinema and Universitat de Girona from 20 to 21 October, 2021.
The article "Replicating the Kinora: 3D modelling and printing as heuristics in digital media history" has been published in Open Access in the new issue of the Journal of Digital History. The article is the result of a fruitful collaboration between DEMA researcher Tim van der Heijden and engineer Claude Wolf from the Department of Engineering of the University of Luxembourg within the context of the DEMA project.
A report of the second international workshop of the DEMA project, held online on 18 December 2020. For this workshop, participants from various fields, including media history, art history, musicology, history of science, sensorial ethnography, contemporary composition and sound art were invited to share experiences on how to perform historical re-enactments and how experimental research can serve or operate in artistic practice.
A report of the first international workshop that was organized within the DEMA project, held at the C2DH on 17-18 December 2019. For this workshop, specialists from the fields of media history, art history and the history of science were invited to share best practices and experiences in documenting hands-on and experimental research.
In this blog post, I present my post-doctoral research within the DEMA project in which I examine the genealogy of home cinema and amateur moviemaking as early-twentieth century practices by means of an experimental media archaeological approach.
This website uses WordPress cookies and Google Analytics to improve your experience. You can find further details here. We'll assume you're ok with this, but you can opt-out if you wish. ACCEPT
Privacy & Cookies Policy
Necessary cookies are absolutely essential for the website to function properly. This category only includes cookies that ensures basic functionalities and security features of the website. These cookies do not store any personal information.
Any cookies that may not be particularly necessary for the website to function and is used specifically to collect user personal data via analytics, ads, other embedded contents are termed as non-necessary cookies. It is mandatory to procure user consent prior to running these cookies on your website.