The kids rush to the television, eager for the show "UgoUgo Lhuga" to tune in. As their parents look on in wonder, the children position their cell phones with their dialing fingers poised. Two sumo wrestlers appear on the screen and prepare for a bout. The children pick up the phones and relay comma
"I divide my work into two categories, B.C. and A.D., before computers, after digital." So states Lynn Hershman, one of the most celebrated artists working in interactive media technologies; her digital art is so interactive that it requires participants, not viewers. Hershman explores the invasion
Laurie Anderson trained as a violinist, art historian, sculptor, and more recently, as a poet. For those familiar with her work, the mere mention of her name is enough to start a multimedia memory extravaganza.
Anderson embraced multiple technologies before "multimedia" became an unhyphenated wor