At the junction of art, science and technology, the CDA (Centre des Arts) promotes a diverse arts programme and spearheads many international projects. Since its creation, the CDA decided to set up a strong editorial axis with the publication of works allowing it to constitute a “memory” but also a collection about its exhibitions and various news of the sites used. In the course of singular works, the image and writing try to conjugate views and the expertise of artists and researchers on questions concerning the site and its programming shaped to the digital writings.
Artists Gast Bouschet & Nadine Hilbert, and Laura Mannelli, collaborate on a selection of works that explore the concept of worlds within worlds based on Dante Alighieri's opus. These visual narratives are complemented by texts from writers Benjamin Bianciotto, Agnès de Cayeux, Peter Gray, Didier Ottaviani and Catherine Vidal.
This catalogue celebrates the work of a major artist whose practice is situated in between contemporary art and cinema. It gathers a large selection of still films in high quality, a text by art historian Fabien Danesi, and an alphabet book drawing on Leccia's art through personal memories, anecdotes, and working issues.
This catalogue combines a short story written by artist Alain Fleischer with an iconographic ensemble featuring a selection of his works. The publication also includes eighteen epistolary texts addressed by choreographer Daniel Dobbels to Alain Fleischer.
Collective publication bringing together artists, designers, and specialists to reflect on digital creativity within the city. Extending the investigations from the 11th meeting of the UNESCO Creative Cities Network, it questions digital and data practices in urban territory.
This monograph is structured around an alphabet dedicated to the career of this pioneer of digital art. It also includes contributions from the likes of Nam June Paik and Paul Virilio, as well as an interview with Catherine Ikam and her associate Louis Fléri.
Capture is such a productive fictitious rock band, that nobody can consume everything. It produces new music, words, images, videos and derived products every hour. Capture reverses the consumerism ideology and the relation between desire and objects. This publication documents the project.
Artist Bill Vorn creates robotics as part of his research on artificial life and machine anthropomorphism. This catalogue, intended to be a robograhpy of the artist, attempts to understand, if perhaps not the phenomenon, then at least Bill Vorn's innovative approach to it (with contributions by Ian Fenelon and Jean-Paul Fourmentraux).