Through an analysis of the SP-ARK archive and the archival structure developed by the DEEP FILM Access Project (DFAP), which was a collaboration among film researchers, computer scientists, archival institutions, and a film production company, this essay explores the dailiness and feminization of filmmaking and film archival practices, which have been made visible through digital methodologies.
Digitally Preserving Potter: The Dailiness and Feminization of Labor within Digital Filmmaking and Archiving
Sarah Atkinson is senior lecturer in digital cultures at King's College, London. Her monograph Beyond the Screen: Emerging Cinema and Engaging Audiences (Bloomsbury, 2014) presents an expanded conceptualization of cinema—one that encompasses the many ways that film can be experienced beyond the auditorium by a networked society. She currently leads the Tracking IP across the Creative Technologies (TRI-PACT) project, which advances thinking around the management, protection, sharing, access, use, and reuse of intellectual property in transmedia contexts.
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Sarah Atkinson; Digitally Preserving Potter: The Dailiness and Feminization of Labor within Digital Filmmaking and Archiving. Feminist Media Histories 1 January 2016; 2 (1): 29–44. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/fmh.2016.2.1.29
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