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Whitney Museum of American Art: Douglas Davis

The Whitney Museum of American Art. Explore works, exhibitions, and events online. Located in New York City.
Monika Fleischmann's insight:
Douglas Davis, Critic and Internet Artist, Dies at 80

 

By DANIEL E. SLOTNIKJAN. 22, 2014

 

Douglas Davis, who had parallel careers as an art critic forNewsweek and as an artist himself, doing work that explored the possibilities of video and the Internet as creative and interactive mediums, died on Jan. 16 in Queens. He was 80.

His daughter, Laura Davis-Chanin, confirmed the death. No cause was given.

Mr. Davis was a writer before he became an artist, and in addition to his work for Newsweek in the 1970s and ’80s, he was the author of several books, including “Artculture: Essays on the Post-Modern” (1977) and “The Five Myths of Television Power: Or, Why the Medium Is Not the Message” (1993).

He began working on his own art during the creative explosion of the 1960s, and by 1970 had started to experiment with video and performance as mediums.

In 1977, Mr. Davis took part in a project in which he, the video artistNam June Paik and the conceptual artist Joseph Beuys broadcast performance pieces to 25 countries via satellite for Documenta 6, a German art exhibition.

RELATED COVERAGE When Artworks Crash: Restorers Face Digital TestJUNE 9, 2013

Electronic Arts Intermix, a nonprofit organization dedicated to media art, reported that it was the first time live performance arthad been telecast internationally.

Mr. Davis’s segment of the satellite broadcast was titled “The Last Nine Minutes.” It featured him staring out from the television at viewers and pressing his hands against the screen, as if in a futile attempt to either connect or escape.

In 1994 Mr. Davis created “The World’s First Collaborative Sentence,” a participatory work of online art, for the exhibition “InterActions” at the Lehman College Art Gallery in the Bronx. The sentence began “I DID NOT FEEL SEPARATED I FELT VERY CLOSE EVEN THOUGH WE WERE THOUSANDS OF MILES APART,” and invited anyone to add words online.

People did. For the next six years, 200,000 people from around the world contributed all kinds of thoughts, some rambling, some lucid.

The resulting document has the feel of a comments section (before such forums were commonplace) conveyed in an exuberant stream-of-consciousness fashion, emphasized by a riot of type sizes and styles. The languages used ranged from Spanish, German, French and Polish to gibberish. Color printouts of screen after screen of the “Sentence” adorned walls when it was installed in museums. (The Whitney Museum of American Art acquired the piece in 1995.)

Reviewing an art exhibition in which the “Sentence” was on view, Vivien Raynor wrote in The New York Times in 1996, “As noted in the accompanying documentation, the sentence, to which anyone can contribute, will continue into infinity, or until ‘the world has no more to say.’ (Fat chance.)”

Douglas Matthew Davis Jr. was born on April 11, 1933, in Washington, D.C.

“I first entered an art museum by mistake, at age 11, to get out of the rain,” Mr. Davis wrote in an Op-Ed article in The Times in 2000. He received a bachelor’s degree in English from American University and a master’s from Rutgers University before he became a freelance writer and editor and later the art critic for The National Observer. He moved to New York in the late 1960s and joined Newsweek soon afterward.

His work has appeared in the Pompidou Center in Paris, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art and Museum of Modern Art in New York.

His first marriage, to the former Mary Virginia Miller, ended in divorce. His second wife, Jane Bell Davis, died in 2005. In addition to Laura, his daughter from his first marriage, his survivors include another daughter from that marriage, Mary Elizabeth Davis; a daughter from his second marriage, Victoria Davis; and two granddaughters.

After leaving Newsweek, Mr. Davis wrote articles and lectured while continuing to produce art.

“The World’s First Collaborative Sentence” eventually became obsolete, crashing later-generation browsers with a blizzard of indecipherable text, but the Whitney was able to restore an updated version of the work to functionality in 2013. People can stillcontribute to that version atartport.whitney.org/collection/DouglasDavis/live/writesentence.html. The museum also managed to keep the frozen original text available online at the artport.whitney.org site as a testament to the work’s origins and the Web of old.

  

 

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/01/23/arts/design/douglas-davis-critic-and-internet-artist-dies-at-80.html?_r=0

 

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[New] Media Art Education & Research
media art and digital media education at the intersection of transdisciplinary teaching and learning practices
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Curation for Education: The Curator as a Facilitator

Curation for Education: The Curator as a Facilitator | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
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Alfredo Corell's curator insight, June 7, 2013 6:44 PM

An expert always provides feedback on the next steps....

 

A facilitator... facilitates the student to learn from peer feedback and self reflection

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, June 7, 2013 7:38 PM

We know we have lots of self-appointed experts. They masquerade as facilitators as well.

Begoña Iturgaitz's curator insight, June 13, 2013 11:44 AM

focus on chart. The other ideas are the ones we've been dealing with for...ten years?

Nire iritziz taula da  interesgarriena. Gainerako ideiek +10 urte? dauzkate.

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Culture opportunities - European Commission

Culture opportunities - European Commission | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
The culture sub-programme, a part of the Creative Europe programme, provides opportunities for organisations to establish platforms, promote cooperation, and establish networks int he field of culture. It additionally supports a measure for the translation and promotion of literary works.
Monika Fleischmann's insight:

What is it?

The Creative Europe programme has two sub-programmes, Culture andMEDIA, in addition to a cross-sectoral strand. Under the Culture sub-programme, opportunities exist for:

Cooperation between cultural and creative organisations from different countries;Initiatives to translate and promote literary works across the European Union;Networks helping the cultural and creative sector to operate competitively and transnationally;Establishing platforms to promote emerging artists and stimulating European programming for cultural and artistic works.

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Data Cuisine | Exploring food as a form of data expression

Data Cuisine | Exploring food as a form of data expression | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
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REVIEW: The Wrong Biennial Claims a Stake for Net Art | Artinfo

REVIEW: The Wrong Biennial Claims a Stake for Net Art | Artinfo | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
In the eyes of the mainstream contemporary artworld, net art doesn’t fit in. Accessed primarily through URLs shared across commercial social media and specialized online communities alike, net art pro
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The Unstable Art of Pattern Recognition

The Unstable Art of Pattern Recognition | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Fixed Unknowns, the current exhibition on the upper level of Taymour Grahne Gallery, breeds constant questioning of the image before the eyes.
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ARTLAB - International Summer School

ARTLAB - International Summer School | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
THIRD:SPACE for Learning on Artists and Organisations
Monika Fleischmann's insight:

SUMMER SCHOOL - 25.–27. August 2014, Copenhagen, Denmark

Join us for 3 inspiring days of multi-disciplinary dialogue on artistic interventions in organisations! Be part of high level exchange with ‘doers and thinkers’ from Finland, Italy, Great Britain, Denmark and Sweden. Experience:

Keynotes from international researchers and artists on Artists and Organisation potentialitiesNew methods and cases  to expand your professional work and marketBoost your facilitation skills – try out new methodologiesNetwork, network, network. Meet a bunch of experienced, artistic minded colleagues. Meet old and make new friends and connections.

WHAT

The purpose of the conference is to grow our understanding of current trends in the field of artistic interventions and in the emerging market – in order to reinforce and inspire each other’s work and enhance the field, the quality and the outcome of art-based practices.

Experience, exchange and co-create knowledge about artistic interventions with other experienced artists, researchers and producers. Share best practice and methods.

WHO

Artists who work with artistic-based services in companies and organisations, and researchers and producers within the area. Max. 50 people.
THIRD:SPACE is primarily for experienced professionals – with wild cards to ‘curious beginners’.

HOW

Keynotes, workshops, unconferencing and sessions of different kind. All done in a relaxed, artistic and professional atmosphere.

 
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The Rise and Fall and Rise of Virtual Reality

The Rise and Fall and Rise of Virtual Reality | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
In the wake of Facebook’s purchase of Oculus, can this revolutionary technology triumph anew?
Monika Fleischmann's insight:

BAD: the stories are always told from an american perspective without any european people ...

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Brad Bartlett scattered inspiring pebbles of wisdom throughout his Great Teacher Award address - Dotted Line | Blog of Art Center College of Design

Brad Bartlett scattered inspiring pebbles of wisdom throughout his Great Teacher Award address - Dotted Line | Blog of Art Center College of Design | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
During his speech, Bartlett shared some thoughts he hoped would lodge themselves in the memories (if not the shoes) of Art Center's Summer 2014 graduates
Monika Fleischmann's insight:

“I went for a long hike on Sunday morning to think about what I would say to you today,” said instructor Brad Bartlett this past Saturday at the top of his commencement address to Art Center College of Design’s graduating class of Summer 2014. “During that hike I remembered something one of my college professors, Dr. Michael Pause, once said: ‘May I always remain a pebble in your shoe.’”

 
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UX Courses from the Interaction Design Foundation

UX Courses from the Interaction Design Foundation | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Open educational materials — made by the world's design elite...
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Presentation Design Secrets

Check out the Compilation of proven tips, techniques, and best practices that can help you create Killer Presentations.

Via Baiba Svenca
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Baiba Svenca's curator insight, August 18, 3:03 PM

12 proven tips for making better presentations. The slideshow is suitable for watching and discussing with students.

Judih Weinstein Haggai's curator insight, August 19, 12:16 AM

i love this clear, clean presentation, especially the slide about colours.

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25 Ways to Increase Traffic to Your Website | WordStream

25 Ways to Increase Traffic to Your Website | WordStream | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Ask a marketer or business owner what they’d like most in the world, and they’ll probably tell you “more customers.” What often comes after customers on a business’ wish list? More traffic to their site. There are many ways you can increase traffic on
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How to Teach Google What a Story Is

How to Teach Google What a Story Is | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it

"The moment in history we focused in on was when narrative biographies started coming out in the 19th century. Biographies up to that time had been lists of dates and 'just-the-facts' and then you saw famous people and wealthy people commissioning biographers to write narrative biographies. And the most famous of them was this guy James Boswell," Lider said.

"So we thought, what if we could democratize this? I think a big story of Google and technology is the bringing of things to people that were formerly only available to the elite. So the idea that we could be your personal storyteller, be your personal biographer, help you articulate the narrative arcs of points of your life was really exciting to us."


Via Gregg Morris
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The cognitive importance of storytelling

The cognitive importance of storytelling | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Last week, I shared Dr. Klaus Oberauer’s research into how working memory operates and how multitasking is more fiction than reality. One of the key findings in Dr. Oberauer’s work is that there are three functional components of working memory: the active center of attention that is being processed by the brain, the active data [...]

Via Gregg Morris
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Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, August 15, 2:30 PM

adicionar a sua visão ...

Nacho Vega's curator insight, August 18, 6:53 AM

What makes one person more memorable than another? 


Follow this link

Daniela's curator insight, September 12, 6:30 PM

Para nuestra memoria y nuestro desarrollo del cerebro, la importancia del contar historias 

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One Per Year

One Per Year | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it

Curt Cloninger, One Per Year, September 2014. 212 pages, black and white, English, ISBN 978-1-291-92372-8

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EMCVoice: How Tech And Science Are Influencing The Ways We Cook

EMCVoice: How Tech And Science Are Influencing The Ways We Cook | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
By Chau Tu

When you think about the word “data,” it’s likely charts, graphs and statistics come to mind. But have you ever considered what data might taste like? 

Monika Fleischmann's insight:

It’s the question chefs and cooks are increasingly asking as new technologies enter their kitchens and as data becomes ever present in our lives. The growing trend of the Internet of Things, for example, where household appliances are networked to personalize a consumer’s experience, is providing a unique opportunity for cooks to think smarter and more creatively about how to use ingredients, says Bill Schmarzo, chief technology officer at EMC Global Services.

“I think smart products are basically going to create smart kitchens that are really going to learn more about you, what you like, what your family likes,” he says. “For people who really enjoy cooking, it will make the cooking experience even more fun and more exploratory.”

Helsinki population data inspired a lasagna dish at the Data Cuisine workshop.

Schmarzo cites the app Foodily as a great example of how recipes and ideas about food are being collected and shared in social media. The Pinterest-like community is ideal for regular home cooks but could also be a useful database for technological integration in the kitchen.

“When you combine the smarter products with pulling data off these social media sites, you could have a scenario where in the kitchen, [General Electric] could have on their refrigerators an app — like a Foodily — that is constantly making recommendations,” Schmarzo imagines. “It knows what food is in your refrigerator because as you load food into the refrigerator, it scans UPC codes. It sees the expiration date and it should say, ‘Hey, given the food you have in your refrigerator and the kind of stuff you like, you might want to try this recipe.’”

Scientific techniques

Innovative chefs are also finding ways to incorporate new gadgets and scientific techniques into all aspects of dining, from creating new ingredients to planning creative presentations.

Jozef Youssef, chef and founder of Kitchen Theory, a project dedicated to sharing ideas on culinary science and gastronomy, didn’t come from a science background but enjoys incorporating modernist techniques in his cooking because he feels it’s an “opportunity to use scientific principles to improve what we do in the kitchen and even dispel certain myths and traditions, which have been handed down over the centuries.”

Youssef says he can spend weeks perfecting the dishes he prepares for Kitchen Theory’s experimental dinner events in London. One example of a meal he toiled over: an oyster-infused Japanese Dashi broth that was encapsulated inside a thin gel membrane, using a technique known as “spherification.”

“The main reason I liked this dish is because it took around six weeks to get the basics right,” he says. “There were lots of tests and lots of failure, but eventually through balancing the pH levels, we were able to achieve a sphere with great texture, mouth feel, flavor release and, of course, flavor.”

He says what’s interested him most about culinary science is “discovering the unknown, perhaps unlocking new possibilities.”

Data-based meals

Data is also finding its way into recipes. Data visualization expert Moritz Stefaner sees food as a way to express data and information. A few years ago, he teamed with artist Susanne Jaschko for a collaboration called Data Cuisine, which holds workshops where people express data in a culinary form.

“What we were interested in is how we could use food to express information, because normally you just eat for pleasure or for not being hungry anymore. We felt there was a really interesting opportunity to work with food as a medium,” Stefaner says.

In its inaugural outing in 2012, Data Cuisine gathered designers, statisticians, open data enthusiasts and others over a weekend to create a series of dishes inspired by data about the city of Helsinki. “The idea is we combine local data with local food,” Stefaner says. Data Cuisine recruited a local data scientist to provide data sets that included information about Helsinki’s population, produce, history, and so forth, though participants were encouraged to conduct online research as well. A local chef helped put together the cuisine.

One of Stefaner’s favorite dishes from the workshop was a lasagna that revealed how Helsinki’s population has grown more diverse in just a few decades. “So from the left side of the lasagna, you’re in 1980 and there’s no spices; it’s very bland,” Stefaner explains. But as participants ate the lasagna, they began to taste a change. Constructed like a timeline, the lasagna presented different spices from one side to the other, until the last bites ‘tasted’ like the ethnic composition of Helsinki in the present. “Each nation of immigrants, each ethnic group, had a characteristic spice,” he says.

Creating a dish with such specific data in mind can lead to a personal and lasting relationship with the food, says Stefaner. “You get sort of in touch with the underlying data in a very deep way. While you eat that dish, you meditate and reflect on the topic. I think you will not forget the simple statistic, because you have actually eaten the dish and it’s sort of anchored in the memory.”

Stefaner added that the lasagna-data dish did, in fact, taste pretty good.

Chau Tu is a Los Angeles-based freelance writer specializing in business, culture and technology. 

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Artists Re:Thinking Games | www.furtherfield.org

Artists Re:Thinking Games | www.furtherfield.org | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Monika Fleischmann's insight:

Digital games are important not only because of their cultural ubiquity or their sales figures but for what they can offer as a space for creative practice. Games are significant for what they embody; human computer interface, notions of agency, sociality, visualisation, cybernetics, representation, embodiment, activism, narrative and play. These and a whole host of other issues are significant not only to the game designer but also present in the work of the artist that thinks and rethinks games. Re-appropriated for activism, activation, commentary and critique within games and culture, artists have responded vigorously.

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Sandberg Instituut

Sandberg Instituut | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
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Hyperallergic

Hyperallergic | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Sensitive to Art & its Discontents
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Corsogespräch - Das Internet und ich

Corsogespräch - Das Internet und ich | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Medienkünstler stecken oft in einem Dilemma. Einerseits sind sie fasziniert von den neuen Technologien und ihren Möglichkeiten. Andererseits haben sie den Blick für die Abgründe, die sich dahinter verbergen. In diesem Dilemma steckt auch die Südafrikanerin Gretta Louw.
Monika Fleischmann's insight:
"Me vs. Internet" heißt die aktuelle Ausstellung der Medienkünstlerin Gretta Louw, die noch bis zum 15. September 2014 in Mannheim zu sehen ist. (AFP / Robyn Beck) 

Die 34-jährige Medienkünstlerin ist in Australien aufgewachsen, pendelt mittlerweile aber zwischen Mannheim und Berlin. Der Fokus ihrer Arbeit liegt vor allem auf der Internetkommunikation und sozialen Netzwerken.

Wie die unseren Umgang miteinander verändern und oft auch unbewusst prägen, hat sie in zahlreichen Installationen und Performances thematisiert. Grade ist sie mit dem Kunstpreis der Heinrich-Vetter-Stiftung ausgezeichnet worden und eine Ausstellung ihrer Arbeiten ist noch bis zum 15.9. in der Mannheimer Stadtgaleriezu sehen. Der Titel: "Me vs. Internet".

Den vollständigen Beitrag können Sie im Rahmen unseres Audio-on-demand-Angebotes mindestens fünf Monate lang nachhören.


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Computer Science: The Future of Education

Computer Science: The Future of Education | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Robust computer science curriculum is necessary for our society's future. Here are five steps to engage teachers and students in this critical area of study.

Via Gust MEES
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Aris P. Louvris's curator insight, August 25, 6:40 AM

Η επιστήμη της Πληροφορικής: το μέλλον της εκπαίδευσης

Javier Marrero Acosta's curator insight, August 25, 10:32 AM

Curriculum y robótica

ManufacturingStories's curator insight, August 26, 12:49 PM

For more resources on STEM Education visit http://bit.ly/1640Tbl

Suggested by Matteo Cassese
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6 unexpected presentation tips you can learn from the 2014 Fifa World Cup | La Fabbrica della Realtà

6 unexpected presentation tips you can learn from the 2014 Fifa World Cup | La Fabbrica della Realtà | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
Soccer is great athletic content, oftentimes really badly presented. We can learn a lot from the presentation mistakes of FIFA during the latest Word Cup in Brazil.
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7 Learning Zones Every Classroom Must Have

7 Learning Zones Every Classroom Must Have | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
As you plan next year's curriculum and activities, consider how you'll use your classroom space. Here are seven learning zones to help focus your students.
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19 Headline Writing Tips for Viral Blog Posts | WordStream

19 Headline Writing Tips for Viral Blog Posts | WordStream | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
How do you write the catchiest, most compelling, super clickable headlines? Learn the secrets to headline writing with our 19 tips.
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3 TED Talks That Uncover the Secrets of Storytelling

3 TED Talks That Uncover the Secrets of Storytelling | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it

"When I decided to write an article on brand storytelling inspired by TED talks, I went about it all wrong.

 

Scouring YouTube for tactics, elements, and components of brand storytelling, I was aiming to find five or ten (or 17) actionable tips that you can use to tell you brand’s story.


I was already boring myself to death and I hadn’t even begun to write.

We have all heard (ad nauseam) about the “power of brand storytelling,” and I know that I have read more than one blog that spits off a numeric list of tips that I just “can’t live without” as a content marketer.

 

I began to get curious about what pulls me, personally, into a story. What is it that moves me so much that I become an advocate of the brand/person/cause that is being talked about in the story? What is that secret sauce in brand storytelling that activates the magic button inside each of us, firing up our passion?"


Via Gregg Morris
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Ken Schneider's curator insight, July 23, 11:49 AM

Very good POV on story and some interesting TED Talks - especially Nancy Duarte. Worth your time!

Karen Dietz's curator insight, July 23, 6:37 PM

Fellow curator Gregg Morris discovered this gem for his Story and Narrative curation and I thought you should know about it too.


3 TED talks are featured here and they are all worth watching. The first one from Andrew Stanton on the Clues To A Great Story I've curated before. It's a keeper. 


The second one from JJ Abrams is new for me -- and I love it. It's all about adding mystery into the storytelling toolbox. As the author of this post Julie Newmark says, "For example, creating puzzles to solve, challenges and even small adventures within your brand stories, you are involving customers and inspiring them to use their minds together as they seek to discover more. Engagement and connection to your brand is the point here and using mystery creates the potential for taking it all to a deeper level." Right on!!


And the third video from Nancy Duarte focuses on one of the most powerful dynamics for moving people to action -- before and after pictures.


Have fun with these and incorporate these lessons into your business storytelling.

A.K.Andrew's curator insight, July 27, 12:02 PM

Stories need to be captivating from the beginning or you'll bore the pants of your audience, whether it's fiction or brand storytelling.

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How to Tell a Great Story

How to Tell a Great Story | [New] Media Art Education & Research | Scoop.it
It’s a skill every leader needs to master.

 

"We tell stories to our coworkers and peers all the time — to persuade someone to support our project, to explain to an employee how he might improve, or to inspire a team that is facing challenges. It’s an essential skill, but what makes a compelling story in a business context? And how can you improve your ability to tell stories that persuade?"


Via Gregg Morris
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Karen Dietz's curator insight, July 31, 2:57 PM

What a great article with real practical advice!  All the steps are here for any leader to follow to become a better storyteller.


And I really like the 2 case studies shared. Not only are they written as as stories (an uncommon experience), they are terrific examples of 2 ways stories have been used by leaders and the results that occurred. 


Many thanks to fellow curator @Gregg Morris for finding and sharing this piece.

Carol Sherriff's curator insight, August 1, 11:31 AM

Harvard Business Review blog that brings together advice from both marketing and evolutionary biology to provide tips on how to tell a great story.

Daniela's curator insight, September 12, 6:31 PM

Herramientas y detalles de como podemos contar bien las historias.

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The Children's Interactive Library - YouTube

The Children's Interactive Library project was an untraditional interdisciplinary research and innovation project exploring the children's library of the future.


Monika Fleischmann's insight:

The objective was to create spaces for children in the library that offer new experiences, learning, events, sense impressions and physical activity. And at the same time acknowledging the library'sunique capacity of being the place where cildren come in order to aquire information and knowledge.

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