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Electronic Culture: History, Theory, and Practice

Electronic Culture: History, Theory, and Practice examines the ways in which the media of modern experience inflect upon the entire range of human expressions, but in particular on the development of illusion, mimesis, desire, representation, and social politics. The series exposes the technical ‘world’ of mechanization as the foundation for the world of information, communication, artificiality, and simulation by revealing the depth to which these ideas have been assimilated into the creative process—historically, theoretically, and artistically.

Toward an Archaeology of Hearing and Seeing by Technical Means
The Monograph
Edited by Marquard Smith
Tracking Critical Internet Culture