Thank you very much! Read more Tracing Picasso
Coding Dürer has been a dream once. Then it has been a third-party funding project. Then an organizational knot to untangle. And then it became true. Forgetting the sweat, I am very very happy about the process and outcome of Coding Dürer. Plus: Nothing went seriously wrong. A project like this wouldn’t be possible without […]
Read more Project Groups (5) – Dutch Church Interior Paintings
Picasso’s artworks are present throughout the greatest art collections and museums today.
Read more Project Groups (4) – Meta Data Group
[The following text is written by the project group “Dutch Church Interior Paintings”. You will find more information on their project soon on their website, which will be linked here.] The genre of church interior paintings has developed in the Netherlands in the middle of the 17th century and lasted only a few decades. It is […]
Read more A moment to report
The topic of visualization is quite popular at Coding Dürer. We already saw an approach in visualizing interactions of photographers with an artwork as well as an attempt to show how the work of an artist moves around the world throughout time. The “meta data group” engages in a project that relates to the person who gave the Hackathon its […]
Read more Project Groups (3) – Tracing Picasso
A report on the status of Coding Dürer.
Read more Project Groups (2) – Albot
Photo by @airun72 Throughout his life Picasso created a huge body of work, including paintings, drawings as well as sculptures, that travelled around the world. It seems impossible to grasp how and where the objects moved. One project group at Coding Dürer tries to solve this problem and help us understand the provenience of Picasso’s work by using digital tools. […]
Read more Yale Center For British Art—Data Source Description
Photo from Wikimedia You’re at a museum and want to find out more about an artwork you like? Then just ask Albot, the art history chatbot. He will access the museum’s metadata for you and answer simple questions about the artwork, like: Who’s the artist? What’s the title? Which people are depicted? At least that’s the vision […]
Read more Albertina, Vienna—Data Source Description
The Yale Center For British Art has been sharing high-resolution images of its collection objects in the public domain since Yale University adopted its Open Access Policy in 2011, and today about 71,000 such images are available for download free of charge, including for commercial usage.
Read more DAC Open Access Images—Data Source Description" class="blog-post-title">DAC Open Access Images—Data Source Description
The Albertina safeguards one of the most important and extensive graphic art collections in the world. It comprises around 50,000 drawings and watercolours, as well as some 900,000 graphic art works, ranging from the Late Gothic era to the present.
The Davison Art Center (DAC) at Wesleyan University in Connecticut holds more than 25,000 works on paper, chiefly prints and photographs. Each DAC Open Access Image is provided for free public download and use in two versions: a publication-quality TIFF (4,096 pixels long dimension) and a presentation-ready JPEG (1,024 pixels).