New Ways of Presenting the Past | Work, Research, and Findings of the International Digital Exhibitions Working Group

  • Monika Hagedorn-Saupe Institute for Museum Research, Berlin, Germany; ICOM
  • Arlene Peukert

Abstract

Technological innovations are constantly changing the cultural landscape and thus they have an impact on the way we perceive and experience our environment. Since the emergence of new media and new technologies, not only have our seeing, hearing, feeling and thinking habits altered, but also our understanding of history has changed significantly mainly in the past 150 years.

Author Biographies

Monika Hagedorn-Saupe, Institute for Museum Research, Berlin, Germany; ICOM
Prof. Monika Hagedorn-Saupe studied mathematics, sociology, psychology, and adult education at the Ruhr-Universität Bochum, at Kings College London, and at the Freie Universität Berlin. Since 1994, she has been Head of the department "Visitor-related museum research and museum statistics" in the Institut for Museum Research. She is responsible for several European projects and acts as the Deputy Director of the Institute. Currently she is a board member of the German Museum Association and represents ICOM-Europe at the EUROPEANA-Foundation. Since 2006 she is Honorary Professor at the University of Applied Science HTW in Berlin and teaches museology.
Arlene Peukert

Arlene Peukert graduated from Humboldt University Berlin in 2012 and holds a master´s degree in art history. She has been working at the Museum of Applied Arts, Budapest (2011-2014) as research associate in the context of the Partage Plus project (Digitising and Enabling Art Nouveau for Europeana). Currently, she is employed at the Institute for Museum Research, Berlin (SMB-PK) in the AthenaPlus project (Access to Cultural Heritage Networks for Europeana).

Published
2015-06-14
How to Cite
Hagedorn-Saupe, M., & Peukert, A. (2015). New Ways of Presenting the Past | Work, Research, and Findings of the International Digital Exhibitions Working Group. Uncommon Culture, 6(11), 37-42. Retrieved from https://uncommonculture.org/ojs/index.php/UC/article/view/6072