After Post-Photography Conference: 3-5 June, ONLINE

The conference this year has moved to online format – this is the only way we can ensure the presence of our international speakers. Please join us online in zoom (in order to receive a link please send us your address via this form) or watch a Youtube stream (the link will be published soon).

Conference schedule:

3 June, 4 – 8 p.m. Moscow time (GMT + 3) — emerging researchers panel/workshop

4 -5 June, 11 a.m. — 5 p.m. Moscow time — conference proceedings:

Elena Vivich (Higher School of Economics): «Ageing» of digital photography: accessing time by code conversion

Ruth Baumeister (Aarhus School of Architecture): The office, in, over and through time

Kate Addleman-Frankel (Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, Cornell University): Turns toward and away: Histories of early photogravure

Nadezhda Stanulevich (Peter the Great Museum of Anthropology and Ethnography): Timeline correction: economic and creative aspects of the revival of photographic printing processes

Suryanandini Narain (Jawaharlal Nehru University): Reading selves into family photographs: the visual perspectives and narratives of women

Anna Pravdyuk (Higher School of Economics): Between space and memory in Berlin: how to replace photography

Vera Chiquet and Peter Fornaro (Digital Humanities Lab at University of Basel): Uncover the past in historical photographs with future techniques

Elena Golub (Ural State University): The experimental nature of the photographic practices over the time: relationship between the photograph and reality 

Michaela Hampf (University of Kassel): Evidence, archives, and excess: a Transatlantic history of eugenic photography, 1880-1939

Brian Hatton (BY): John Hilliard & Dan Graham passing time

Winfried Gerling (University of Applied Sciences, Potsdam): A sense of co-presence

Nancy Roth (Flusser Studies): Measuring matter: photography and the projection of timeExact dimensions for invented realities

Kris Belden-Adams (University of Missisippi): Time warped: photography and the ‘annihilation’ of temporality and space