|Creators:||Jewitt, Carey and Triggs, Teal|
The screen may be understood as a designed interface (e.g. television set, computers, information signage) and has a central place in representation and communication of the social landscape, and in the cultural and technological imagination, as well as having economic significance in the digital era of the 21st century. Traditional notions and functions of the screen are continuously shifting – a shift made all the more dramatic by the development of mobile and ubiquitous technologies. In this special issue of Visual Communication on ‘Screens and the social landscape’, we explore the ‘screen’ and related information technologies and ask what its implications might be for how people communicate and interact in public spaces as well as in their display and function in the urban environment, museums and galleries. We set out to explore this question by bringing together professionals and academics working in the broad disciplines of design, computer science, digital technology, linguistics, sociology and cultural studies to focus on the ‘screen’ as a common reference point.
|Type of Research:||Article|
|Your affiliations with UAL:||Colleges > London College of Communication|
|Digital Object Identifier:||doi:10.1177/1470357206065305|
|Deposited By:||Teal Triggs|
|Deposited On:||28 Jul 2011 15:43|
|Last Modified:||10 Mar 2014 07:19|