A look back at my Collected Visions installation – I finally put the video online.
more info on the installation on my website
and the Web project that inspired it: collectedvisions.net
Four Easy Tips on Preserving Your Digital Photographs
post from head of Digital Preservation Project at the Library of Congress
Marianne and I are writing about Collected Visions for Photoworks journal. To get my mind moving to answer her questions. I started researching what the web looked like in 1996 when Collected Visions launched.
Internet Society > Brief History of the Internet
Wikipedia > History of the Internet
The Internet was commercialized in 1995 when NSFNET was decommissioned, removing the last restrictions on the use of the Internet to carry commercial traffic.
Slate Magazine – Jurassic Web, Feb 2009
Media Bistro How Does the Internet of 1996 Compare to 2011? [INFOGRAPHIC]
From ekarj.com (?) Written 7-10-06
The World Wide Web: Past, Present and Future by Tim Berners-Lee (written in 1996)
Voyager Co. that was the major player in the production of interactive CD-Roms disbanded in 1997! Case study
going back a step>
What the Internet looked like in 1995 Washington Post (with video form PBS Computer Chronicles
Smithsonian Blog from December 12,2012:Fun Places on the Internet (in 1995)
Can’t believe I did not about this wonderful blog by Minh-Ha Pham, an online repository of the often-ignored fashion histories of everyday American women of color through old photographs, some reader submitted, some archival. [interview with Minh-Ha Pham]
Dear Photograph – collected visions in the blogging age. so simple and what interests me is how it focuses on the photograph as an object. Many nods to Ken Josephson.
BRILLIANT PROJECT & RESPONSE
Like hundreds of others finding keepsakes that fell from the sky and posting photographs of them on a Facebook lost and found, the woman included her e-mail address, and Ms. Washburn wrote immediately: “That man is my granddaddy. It would mean a lot to me to have that picture.”
Drawn portraits of British, US and Canadian service personnel killed in Iraq and Afghanistan – created by artist Michael Reagan. A Vietnam War veteran himself, he has produced more than 2,000 drawings for the soldiers’ families free of charge. He told BBC Radio 4’s PM programme he wants to document all of the Allied troops killed in action.
Charles Weever Cushman, amateur photographer and Indiana University alumnus, bequeathed approximately 14,500 Kodachrome color slides to his alma mater. The photographs in this collection bridge a thirty-two year span from 1938 to 1969, during which time he extensively documented the United States as well as other countries.