Digital Decay: Claire L. Evans

Curator: Sha Hwang
date: July 1, 2014
Categories: Information Design, Motion Graphics
Tags: digital decay, glitch

Digital Decay from Claire L. Evans on Vimeo.

In this weird age of data, with the buzz and menace around it, the value of data is reliant on our ability to store it and process it. Ultimately, though, even our digital processes have material properties. We write to hard drives and transfer data over optical fiber, but we also compress information. This beautiful project by Claire L. Evans, Digital Decay, is an animation of saving an image continuously, over and over again, hundreds of times. 
read more | Comments (0)

56 Broken Kindle Screens: Sebastian Schmieg and Silvio Lorusso

Curator: Darrin Crescenzi
date: September 19, 2012
Categories: Book & Magazine Design
Tags: Book, broken, ebook, glitch, ibook, kindle

There’s a certain irony that designers—harnessers of human emotion for practical purposes—do the overwhelming majority of their work on machines which operate in nothing but rigid electrical impulses and mathematical code. Rooted somewhere deep in that dichotomy is this interesting project, 56 Broken Kindle Screens.

read more | Comments (1)

The Presets Music Video: Yoshi Sodeoka

Curator: Darrin Crescenzi
date: September 17, 2012
Categories: Entertainment Design, Motion Graphics
Tags: art, Film, glitch, playstation, presets, sodeoka, video, yoshi, youth
In the form of a music video for the latest single from Australia’s The Presets, Japanese artist Yoshi Sodeoka has made a stunning work of glitchy techno-dada created using riot videos, Internet culture references and a broken PlayStation. It’s weird, obnoxious and completely stunning.
read more | Comments (1)

Music for Shuffle: Matthew Irvine Brown

Curator: Rafael Fajardo
date: November 2, 2011
Categories: Entertainment Design, Experience Design, Information Design
Tags: glitch, minimalism, temporal geometry
Matthew Irvine Brown has created a set of 18 short tracks composed—designed—to be played in shuffle mode on an MP3 player, as an exploration of the contemporary contexts for music.
read more | Comments (0)