Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

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Abstract

This paper assesses the impact of the Choreographic Language Agent and the Digital Dance Archives on dance ontology. Enhanced visualisation - afforded by digital technology – impacts on the essential ontological features of dance, such as ephememerality and the human body. Referring to the work of Nelson Goodman (1968) and Martin Heidegger (1977), I discuss the significance of creative programming for dance, asking what such tools reveal about the ontology of the form and existing concepts of movement, notation and embodiment.
Original languageEnglish
Pages221-228
Publication statusPublished - Jul 2012
EventElectronic Visualisation and the Arts - London, United Kingdom
Duration: 10 Jul 201212 Jul 2012

Conference

ConferenceElectronic Visualisation and the Arts
Abbreviated titleEVA 2012
CountryUnited Kingdom
CityLondon
Period10/07/1212/07/12

Fingerprint

Dance
Ontology
Language
Notation
Embodiment
Human Body
Martin Heidegger
Digital Technology
Programming
Ontological
Nelson Goodman
Visualization

Bibliographical note

The full text can also be found online here: http://ewic.bcs.org/content/ConWebDoc/46137

Cite this

Blades, H. (2012). Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology. 221-228. Paper presented at Electronic Visualisation and the Arts, London, United Kingdom.

Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology. / Blades, Hetty.

2012. 221-228 Paper presented at Electronic Visualisation and the Arts, London, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

Blades, H 2012, 'Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology' Paper presented at Electronic Visualisation and the Arts, London, United Kingdom, 10/07/12 - 12/07/12, pp. 221-228.
Blades H. Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology. 2012. Paper presented at Electronic Visualisation and the Arts, London, United Kingdom.
Blades, Hetty. / Creative Computing and the Re-Configuration of Dance Ontology. Paper presented at Electronic Visualisation and the Arts, London, United Kingdom.
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