Is art history dead? Is the digital revolution passing art historians by? What is the future of publishing in art history?
We’ll be exploring these topics next week on The Getty Iris, and we’re kicking off with a short Google+ Hangout, “Resuscitating Art History,” on Monday, March 4, at 4:00 p.m. PST.
We’d like to hear from artists, students, art historians, authors, and, especially, art history grad students: Is there there a question the field needs to address? A challenge you face? A radical idea art historians need to be for (or against)? Please let us know here, on Facebook, or via tweet to @thegetty (hashtag: #digitalhumanities).
Books in the Research Library at the Getty Research Institute. 010101 is a real book.
The last few months have been a whirlwind here at Pinterest. It’s hard to explain how it feels to go from a small group of people working on a virtually unknown website, to a slightly bigger team of people working on a service that millions of people use every day. It’s humbling, and exciting.
With all that growth, we’ve gotten more questions from reporters and Pinners. In the past, we’ve been pretty quiet, but we want to get better about answering questions openly with people who are interested in Pinterest We decided to start today by talking about copyright.
P1010460 on Flickr.
I played a game today in Macarthur Park