EUscreen publishes the open access journal VIEW, which explores Europe’s television history and culture. We’re proud to announce the publication of our summer issue, which is now available in its entirety at http://viewjournal.eu/. This seventh issue was co-edited by Andreas Fickers, Professor for Contemporary and Digital History at the University of Luxembourg, and Anne-Katrin Weber, lecturer at the University of Lausanne.
The issue, titled Archaeologies of Tele-Visions and -Realities, presents a number of archaeological inquiries into the multiple pasts of tele-visions. It aims to assess the many lives of television and highlights – from both diachronic and synchronic perspectives – what has shaped television as a technical infrastructure, political and social institution, cultural phenomenon and business model.
All articles can be read on screen, where source materials can be found embedded in the article text, or saved as a PDF for reading offline.
Archaeologies of Tele-Visions and -Realities
- Editorial: Towards an Archaeology of Television – Andreas Fickers, Anne-Katrin Weber
- Adapt Simulation: 16mm Film Editing for Television – Amanda Murphy, Vanessa Jackson, Rowan Aust, John Ellis
- The lessons of Counterpoint: Ernst’s media archaeology and practical archival research – Ken Griffin
- Nonconformist Television in the Netherlands: Two Curious Cases of Amateur Media as Counter-Technologies – Tom Slootweg, Susan Aasman
- Digital Media Archaeology: Uncovering the digital tool AVResearcherXL – Jasmijn Van Gorp, Sonja de Leeuw, Justin van Wees, Bouke Huurnink
- Tom Swift’s Three Inventions of Television: Media History and the Technological Imaginary – Doron Galili
- Picking Up (On) Fragments – Phil Ellis
- Extending the Aerial: uncovering histories of Teletext and telesoftware in Britain – Alison Gazzard
- Immersive Televisual Environments: Spectatorship, Stereoscopic Vision and the Failure of 3DTV – Ilkin Mehrabov
- Streaming: A Media Hydrography of Televisual Flows – Ghislain Thibault
- Without Latency: Cathode Immersions and the Neglected Practice of Xenocasting for Television and Radio – Adam Hulbert