Maqueta Autorretrato Intermedial

 

Maqueta autorretrato Presentata el fondart

Generar reflexión sobre la imagen propia, la representación y retrato digital en Internet utilizando transmisión en vivo de video por Internet (Livestream) de un autorretrato; generando efecto túnel atemporal; aprovechando las capacidades de difusión de Internet ( redes sociales) y su estética;  generando y exhibiendo obras de nuevos medios en las pantallas de computador y celulares de usuarios en territorio nacional e internacional: Público general, aficionados, interesados en cultura, estudiantes universitarios, artistas visuales, investigadores, académicos, interesados en artes visuales y nuevos medios.

                                                                                                                             maqueta retrato intermedial 011.gif

Maqueta retrato intermedial 01, gif. 2016.

maqueta 07.gif

Maqueta retrato intermedial 02, gif. 2016.

retrato-intermedia-maqueta 03retrato-intermedia-maqueta 04Screen Shot 2016-07-10 at 1.34.22 AMScreen Shot 2016-07-10 at 1.34.39 AM

fotograma, Maqueta retrato intermedial, video 1 min. 2016.

SELFIE

Today the Oxford Dictionaries announced their word of the year for 2013 to be “selfie”, which they define as “a photograph that one has taken of oneself, typically one taken with a smartphone or webcam and uploaded to a social media website.” Although the rampant proliferation of the technique is quite recent, the “selfie” itself is far from being a strictly modern phenomenon. Indeed, the photographic self-portrait is surprisingly common in the very early days of photography exploration and invention, when it was often more convenient for the experimenting photographer to act as model as well. In fact, the picture considered by many to be the first photographic portrait ever taken was a “selfie”. The image in question was taken in 1839 by an amateur chemist and photography enthusiast from Philadelphia named Robert Cornelius. Cornelius had set his camera up at the back of the family store in Philadelphia. He took the image by removing the lens cap and then running into frame where he sat for a minute before covering up the lens again. On the back he wrote “The first light Picture ever taken. 1839.”

video The looking Glass de Juan Downey 1981