ELECTRONIC VISUALISATION AND THE ARTS
EVA London 2010
Monday 5th - Wednesday 7th July 2010
Venue: British Computer Society, 5 Southampton Street, Covent Garden,
London WC2E 7HA
EARLY BIRD RATES END SOON: Discounted registration rates available
until 31st May
MARKETING OPPORTUNITIES: EVA London 2010 offers a number of attractive
marketing opportunities for your organisation. Visit our website or
contact Suzanne Keene, Suzanne.firstname.lastname@example.org, for further details.
EVA London 2010 will debate the issues, discuss the trends and
demonstrate the digital possibilities in culture, heritage and the
arts. This year's conference includes sessions on:
* Electronic arts
* Data, art and time
* The digital museum
* Art through evolutionary computation
* Photography and reality
* Digital art issues
* Electronic resources for the public
* Music and art
* Digital performance
* Digital arts practice
* Digital perceptions
* Art in the digital age
* Experiencing history
If you are interested in the new technologies in the cultural sector -
If you are an artist, policy maker, manager, researcher,
practitioner, or educator -
this conference is for you.
Please check the EVA London 2010 website for the latest conference
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EVA London 2010 will be co-sponsored by the Computer Arts Society, a
Special Interest Group of the British Computer Society, and by the
The Attic (a name which commemorates our first physical location) is, first and foremost, a site for the research students of the School of Museum Studies at the University of Leicester: a virtual community which aims to include all students, be they campus-based and full-time, or distance-learning and overseas. But we welcome contributions from students of museum studies - and allied subject areas - from outside the School and from around the world. Here you will find a lot of serious stuff, like exhibition and research seminar reviews, conference alerts and calls for papers, but there's also some 'fluff'; the things that inspire, distract and keep us going. After all, while we may be dead serious academic types, we're human too.