psi19performanceblog: Past, Present, and Future Performances

Blog Map: 2013-09-13

Please note that the visits are based on IP addresses, and so any and all visits during the conference were registered as US visits.

26 June – 13 September 2013
Blog post by Kellen Hoxworth

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“Power Struggle” by Olga Kisseleva, with Jean-Marie Apostolidès, Mélanie Perrier, Mandeep Gill, and Julien Toulze


June 27, 2013
10 pm – approximately 11 pm
Building 550, Atrium
Blog Response and Photo by Tanya Augsburg

Have you ever tried to install two or more different antivirus software programs into the same computer? If so, you probably found out the hard way that many are incompatible. Have you ever wondered why? Since the threats of destroyed and stolen data are so pervasive, it would seem that there would be a great demand for antiviruses to work cooperatively—or at the very least, to not conflict with one other.

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“Too Many Conference Papers Make the Baby Go Blind: When is Neo-Futurism?” by Jon Foley Sherman, Lindsay Brandon Hunter, Chloe Johnston


Saturday, 29 June 2013
11:15 – 12:45 am
Building 550, Studio 1

Blog Response by Sarah Bay-Cheng

It’s always an odd revelation when I chat with non-academic folks about scholarly conferences on theatre. The idea that a large part of a theatre conference would be spent with scholars of theatre reading carefully prepared papers to each other rather undramatically not only strikes non-academics as odd, but my colleagues in the sciences and social sciences are similarly puzzled. (They may rely on powerpoint, but the think it quite odd that the humanities sit and read to each other when you could just as easily read the same paper for yourself.) As I try to explain in these conversations, I’ve never found it odd. I love the opportunity to hear and share unfinished work, to test outrageous ideas seemingly off the cuff, and to perform the products of often solitary research for other people. It’s fun both reading and listening, and (at least in my case) the inevitably revising on the fly during the paper session. Indeed, when attending a conference, I’m always waiting for the unscripted, improvised moments: the casual asides, digressions, and riffs.

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