Jenna Sutela

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PublisherFiktion2015
In this anthology, edited by Fiktion’s cofounder Ingo Niermann, nineteen writers and researchers address a fiercely contested commodity in digital society: concentration. Ingeborg Harms, Quinn Latimer, Arthur Jacobs, and Raoul Schrott write about the circumstances under which a text or activity can completely draw us into its spell, Dirk Baecker and Amy Patton about a shifting concentration, Jenna Sutela and Elvia Wilk about one that carries us into the spherical, Charis Conn about concentration violently induced; Nina Bußmann writes about the uncertainty as to whether she is currently concentrating or distracting herself; Sophie Jung, Emily Segal, and Alexander Tarakhovsky make ...
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This document in front of you is the result of a conversation over lunch, which took place in the early days of Corona in Berlin. Back then, we were simply wondering: in a time in which people are, either by policy or good faith, forced to restrict their spatial radius of interaction to a bare minimum, how do we actually deal with food? Not only in the sense of what we choose to eat conceptually, but how we choose it, literally. Where do we get it, how do we prepare it, and what does something essential like food mean to ...
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Version Space is a series of pamphlets transcribing conversations among artists and graduate students in visual art regarding Artificial Intelligence and related topics, convened and edited by Angie Keefer in collaboration with Library Stack, and funded by Library Stack and the Artistic Research program of the Sandberg Instituut, where Keefer was a research fellow in the Department of Fine Arts for the academic years 2018-19 and 2019-20. The conversations take place via videoconference, are recorded, transcribed by an AI, then edited for clarity by humans. The series title borrows from a machine learning framework conceived in the 1980s as a ...
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PublisherLibrary Stack2022
The following conversation between Jenna Sutela, Bryant Wells, and myself occurred via Zoom on Wednesday, 28 October, 2020, at 11:00 New York/ 17:00 Berlin. This is the third publication of Version Space, a series of pamphlets transcribing conversations among artists and graduate students in visual art regarding Artificial Intelligence and related topics, produced in collaboration with Library Stack and funded by the Artistic Research program of the Sandberg Instituut, where I was a research fellow in the Department of Fine Arts for the academic years 2018–19 and 2019–20. The conversations take place via videoconference, are recorded, transcribed by an AI, ...

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