Mel Hoppenheim School of Cinema, Concordia University, 1250 Guy Street, FB 319,Montreal, Quebec, Canada, H3H 2T4

Mailing address: Gem Lab, School of Cinema, FB 319, Concordia University, 

1455 Maisonneuve BLVD. West, Montreal, QC Canada, H3G 1M8

 

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Seminar in Media and Political Theory

 Media Ecologies / Capture 

2016-2017
Primary Focus

The second iteration of the Seminar was split between two semester-long working groups: Media Ecologies (Fall 2016) and Capture (Winter 2017).

The Media Ecologies Seminar revisits thinking around the conjunction of media, ecologies, and ecosystems in order to come to terms with the enduring relevance and usage of “media ecologies.” It brings together realms as distinct as business, logistics, and critical media theory. The Capture Seminar explores processes of inscription, data capture, and surveillance, on the one hand, and forms of seizure, occupation, and absorption, on the other. Visit the Seminar pages for more information.

Seminar in Media and Political Theory: Media Ecologies (2016)

Seminar in Media and Political Theory: CAPTURE (2017)

 

2016-2017 Annual Initiatives & Working Groups

Porting Media II
Conference and Workshop, Organized by Michelle Cho, Kay Dickinson, Yuriko Furuhata, Philipp Dominik Keidl, Joshua Neves, and Marc Steinberg

A master class with JP Sniadecki - EMBODIED CAMERA / EMBODIED IMAGE

Digital Ethnography Workshop series: Master Class by JP Sniadecki (Northwestern)


Feet on the Ground, Tweets All Around: Social Media & Contemporary Popular Protests - from Cairo to Kuala Lumpur

Digital Ethnography Workshop series: Workshop by Merlyna Lim (Carleton University)

 

2016-2017 Sponsored Talks, Workshops & Events

The Politics of Exposure: Sweatboxes, Ice Cures, and other Thermal Violences

Talk by Nicole Starosielski (New York University)

HIDE & SEEK, Screening with director Saad Khan

Screening and Discussion

Workshop with Daniel Hoffman

Organized by Joshua Neves

Inhabiting Ruin: Urban Forms and the Political Imagination in West Africa

Lecture by Daniel Hoffman (University of Washington)