An interview with Bob Stein, co-founder of the Voyager Company. Stein dives into the continually changing nature of digital information and the role that the CD-ROM and multimedia played in feeling out the future of art and content.
We made recipes from CD-ROM cookbooks. Here are our thoughts about them and their (mostly terrific) food.
A recommendation to read back-issues of Denise Caruso’s newsletter Digital Media, available once again online.
Technical constraints and a very brief length hamper Hell Cab‘s attempts to be more than a saucy roller coaster ride.
Microsoft Home’s Jurassic reference guide upends the digital encyclopedia model by showing the relations between articles, even if its information is out-of-date.
This unique, stunning surrealist self-help guide gets arrogant when it uses the strengths of the multimedia CD-ROM format to make players examine how they think.
Real World’s multimedia art collage uses its fragmentation to reveal anxieties about relationships and social behavior, an inventiveness that outpaces the parts dedicated to Peter Gabriel’s music.
Short update about a stream for Prince Interactive in memory of the artist’s death. Includes a link to the video of the playthrough and discussion. (April 22, 2016)
Stark, frightening, silly, muddled, complicated – the multimedia collaboration between performance artist Laurie Anderson and the Voyager Company is a fragmented reflection on the murkiness of the electronic age.
QuickTime enabled low-cost videos on computers, paving the way for new uses of multimedia. That said, we should all probably stop using it now.