channel example (all links)

[arena channel="great-wikipedia-lists"]

List of common misconceptions - Wikipedia

 

List of linguistic example sentences - Wikipedia

 

List of English words without rhymes - Wikipedia

 

List of humorous units of measurement - Wikipedia

 

List of national parks of the United States - Wikipedia

 

List of best-selling books - Wikipedia

 

List of closed pairs of English rhyming words - Wikipedia

 

List of lists of lists - Wikipedia

 

List of Latin phrases (full) - Wikipedia

 

Wikipedia:Featured articles - Wikipedia

 

Wikipedia:Good articles - Wikipedia

 

Wikipedia:Unusual articles - Wikipedia

 

List of oldest companies - Wikipedia

 

Category:Lists of museums - Wikipedia

 

Lists of books - Wikipedia

 

List of closed pairs of English rhyming words | Wikiwand

 

List of English words without rhymes | Wikiwand

 

List of linguistic example sentences | Wikiwand

 

List of films featuring time loops | Wikiwand

 

List of national parks of the United States | Wikiwand

 

List of best-selling books | Wikiwand

 

List of belt regions of the United States - Wikipedia

 

List of voids - Wikipedia

 

Comparison of project management software - Wikipedia

 

Wikipedia:Vital articles

 

List of articles every Wikipedia should have

 

channel example (mixed formats)

[arena channel="heterarchical-interfaces"]

In 1984, the desktop, ...

 

Twine as a Process Modeling Tool

 

Desktop Neo - rethinking the desktop interface for productivity.

 

Are.na

 

An Argument for Heterarchy – Karen Stephenson

 

Feynman Diagram

forgotten facts can be recreated by triangulating from known fact…

 

Notes on Signatures

by Actual School

46 blocks

 

asystems

by Actual School

43 blocks

 

pieratt on Twitter

 

Dear Google, are you listening?

by Anders J. Amondt "A POETIC INQUIRY INTO THE INTERACTIVE EFFECTS OF INTERFACE METAPHOR-SWITCHING"…

 

Linking And Enhancing Blocks

by Csaba Osvath

16 blocks

 

iOS 11: iPad Wishes and Concept Video

 

Reading Networks

 

Spatial File Finder Interface Research

 

Arena Influences

by Charles Broskoski

128 blocks

 

Design *for* our brains, not *like* our brains

 

My CHI2010 Talk: A Study of Tabbed Browsing

 

Untitled

a thinking culture

 

Untitled

Are.naOS™

 

New Game in Town

In his new film, "Lo and Behold", Werner Herzog tells Ted Nelson that he thinks Ted is the only sane person in the computer field-- after seeing a simulation of Xanadu® documents. But that was just a simulation. Long ridiculed and considered…

 

Xanadu

by McDavid Moore

10 blocks

 

True Structure: ZigZag®

 

I hate linear narratives. My life, and mind, is made of hyper dimensional networks.

See this Instagram photo by @bopuc * 19 likes…

 

Xanadu Hypertext Project

"Project Xanadu, the original hypertext project, is often misunderstood as an attempt to create the World Wide Web. It has always been much more ambitious, proposing an entire form of literature where links do not break as versions change; where…

 

The Xanadu Document Model

 

Heterotopias

by Clemens Jahn

77 blocks

 

Kingfisher

 

Screen-Shot-2015-12-06-at-5.53.04-PM.png

 

Transactive memory - Wikipedia

 

The Great Art of Knowing

"...first published in 1699 by Athanasius Kircher as a demonstration of the system of the medieval mystic "Ramon Llull's 'great art of knowing.' Generative, diagrammatic, dynamic, Kircher's image *produces the knowledge it draws.*" Joanna Drucker,…

 

Ted Nelson on Documents

A document is not necessarily a simulation of paper. In the most general sense, a document is a package of ideas created by human minds and addressed to human minds, intended for the furtherance of those ideas and those minds. Human ideas manifest as text, connections, diagrams and more: thus how to store them and present them is a crucial issue for civilization.—Ted Nelson

 

Are.na Theory

by Suspended Reason

36 blocks

 

Channels, Blocks, & Maps (Hierarchies? Structures?)

 

imag - The commandline text personal information management suite

 

hyper-mapping

by Marcel Wolkenmachine

128 blocks

 

Citing Blogs - Joi Ito's Web

 

An Engineer's Guide to the Docuverse - Hacker Noon

 

Generating Wholes

 

Atlas Explainer Video

An overview of Atlas Recall, your searchable photographic memory for your digital life.…

 

revenge.of.the.page.pdf

 

Real Places in Virtual Spaces.pdf

 

channel example (long, like 140+ blocks)

[arena channel="alt-pub"]

Specific Object: Working Drawings and Other Visible Things on Paper Not Necessarily Meant to be Viewed as Art

 

Screen life and shelf life: critical vocabularies for digital-to-print artists’ publications

 

Sol LeWitt’s “Xerox Book” contribution (1968)

 

Carl Andre’s “Xerox Book” contribution (1968)

 

Xerox-Book-Cover2.jpg

 

Bernadette Mayer, Vito Acconci and 0 to 9 Magazine

We were trying to get far away from the idea, so promulgated, of the perfection of the poem with white space around it, set off from other things. The first cover was a mimeograph stencil — it was dark blue. Next was a rainfall map of the US. The third cover was all the first lines of work in the magazine. For the fourth issue, we wrapped all the book jackets Vito and I had in our possession around the cover. The fifth cover was a crumpled sheet of paper and the sixth was six blank sheets of paper.

https://walkerart.org/magazine/bernadette-mayer-vito-acconci-and-0-to-9-magazine…

 

0 To 9 magazine

Self-published from 1967—1969, 0 To 9 originally appeared in seven inexpensive, mimeographed, staple-bound issues that were sold for a dollar an issue. Although democratically conceived, the original issues ultimately were printed in small runs of between 100 and 350 copies. Very different from conventional art and poetry magazines for the period in terms of content, design and distribution, 0 To 9 consisted mostly of original, language or idea-based contributions by artists and poets, establishing a new kind of "dematerialized" do-it-yourself exhibition context beyond the existing official gallery and magazine system.

https://www.printedmatter.org/catalog/tables/755/20768…

 

Assembling Press

Assembling eliminates the traditional authoritarianism of the conventional editorial process by asking its invited contributors to submit whatever they want on 1000 copies of up to three 8 1/2 x 11 sheets of paper, by any printing method, at their own initiative and their own expense.

https://www.printedmatter.org/catalog/4663…

 

Assembling #4, 1973

 

Assembling #5, 1974

 

Assembling #5, 1974

 

Assembling #5, 1974

 

Assembling #7, 1977

 

Assembling #10, 1980

 

Assembling #10, 1980

 

Assembling #12, 1986

 

Assembling #12, 1986

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen magazine

 

Aspen Magazine

Aspen is a multimedia magazine packaged in a cardboard box or folder—each issue includes pamphlets, posters, film, flexi-disc records and other art objects designed by artists. Advertisements proclaimed its radical format and wide-ranging contents: "you hear it, hang it, feel it, fly it, sniff it, play with it." The idea behind the periodicalcame from Phyllis Johnson who had previously been the editor of Women's Wear Daily and Advertising Age. She originally conceived of Aspen as a collection of materials that reflected the rich cultural and recreational experience available in the city of Aspen. Later, it became something resembling an art collection in a box, filled with artistic collaborations and experimentations with contributions from artists and musicians such as Eleanor Antin, Dan Graham, John Cage, Carolee Schneemann, Philip Glass, and Andy Warhol.

http://www.artic.edu/aic/collections/exhibitions/Ryerson/resource/2450…

 

Ohio

Ohio was originally a collaboration between four German artists: Uschi Huber, Jörg Paul Janka, Stefan Schneider, and Hans-Peter Feldman, however in 1998 Feldman and Scheinder left the project. For the first three issues they collected images from a…

 

Bernard Pfreim, A Proposed Comic Section for the New York Times

 

Library of the Printed Web

 

Printed Web #4

Printed Web #4 presents projects by Wolfgang Plöger, Lorna Mills, Molly Soda, Travess Smalley, Angela Genusa, Eva and Franco Mattes, Anouk Kruithof, Elisabeth Tonnard, and Christopher Clary, with a text by Rhizome Artistic Director Michael Connor…

 

Rafaël Rozendaal, Abstract Browsing

March 2016, print-on-demand zine, 72 pages…

 

Angela Washko, On Public Opinion: Responses to BANGed

On Public Opinion: Responses to BANGed is a book based on seven months of exchanges between feminist artist Angela Washko and the "internet's most infamous misogynist" (a pick-up artist, author, blogger and notorious manosphere leader). The book…

 

Paul Soulellis, Occupying Plöger's Library

The value of the printed web is no longer in any one individual artist’s work. The printed web is now a historical archive within the archive, a set of relationships between publications that conserves some kind of rhizomatic mesh of the early web, with its openness and far-reaching roots and connections. The printed web is now a suspended view of a moment before the disappearance of search into thin air, recalling a specific time when we first lost touch with the tactility of the archive, but still enjoyed its visualization.

https://docs.google.com/document/d/1hH6r8FeQUBiL_II7F_piDpZxBIGF-HqngrMMuMBRQPw/edit?usp=sharing …

 

Paul Soulellis, Occupying Plöger's Library

Long before this nostalgia would ever be identified, Wolfgang Plöger began printing the web; Plöger is the very first “printed web” artist. Using Google Image search, he started to transform individual words, phrases, names and dates into book objects in 2003. He constructs his narratives by gathering large collections of images, assembling them onto printed pages, and binding them into limited editions of books.

https://docs.google.com/document/d/1hH6r8FeQUBiL_II7F_piDpZxBIGF-HqngrMMuMBRQPw/edit?usp=sharing …

 

Paul Soulellis, Occupying Plöger's Library

What is this project? Is it an archive? Perhaps, but then it’s also a timeline, a library, a collage, an encyclopedia, an atlas, a network, and a performance. It might be a kind of publishing; it traces Plöger’s artistic practice over a period of 13 years. This collection is like a mirror, and it sometimes appears to be a space.

https://docs.google.com/document/d/1hH6r8FeQUBiL_II7F_piDpZxBIGF-HqngrMMuMBRQPw/edit?usp=sharing …

 

Paul Soulellis on Radical Software

Publishing that carries with it the spirit of resistance: “They thought reversing the process of television, giving people access to the tools of production and distribution, giving them control of their own images and, by implication, their own lives — giving them permission to originate information on the issues most meaningful to themselves — might help accelerate social and cultural change. Connectivity, the Videosphere, was an important part of the vision — an early stab at articulating the connected world, and a way to get there.”

https://docs.google.com/document/d/1IwnYurdZ_TqUZXdxM3zIXFHmJ0-iXUKc9V5BRir3jSw/edit…

 

Radical Software 1, 1970

 

Radical Software 2, 1970

 

Radical Software 3, 1971

 

Radical Software 4, 1971

 

Radical Software vol2, #1, 1972

 

Radical Software vol2, #1, 1972

 

Radical Software vol2, #3, 1973

 

Radical Software vol2, #4, 1973

 

Radical Software vol2, #5, 1973

 

Radical Software vol2, #6, 1974

 

VOLUME1NR1_0009.pdf