Just wanted to post links to the CNA website and Gazette article in case people missed it.
Colonial North American Project website:
The Bosch Research and Conservation Project “website was created with multiple goals in mind. First and foremost, the innovative synchronized image viewers developed by Robert Erdmann for the BRCP will serve as practical tools during the conservation interventions for the Bosch panels in Venice. X-radiographs will be added when they become available. These image viewers are a significant advance for the fields of conservation/restoration and technical art history, and we are very pleased to share this exciting development with our colleagues in these disciplines. This site also serves as a pilot for a much larger web application that will be launched in December 2015 for the opening of the Jheronimus Bosch exhibition in ’s-Hertogenbosch.”
I’m proud to have been a part of this show –
Worcester Architecture: Lost & Found
that opened last night at the Krikorian Gallery in the Craft Center on Sagamore Street in Worcester.
“Imagine a world where photography is a slow process that is impossible to master without years of study or apprenticeship. A world without iPhones or Instagram, where one company reigned supreme. Such a world existed in 1973, when Steven Sasson, a young engineer, went to work for Eastman Kodak.
Two years later he invented digital photography and made the first digital camera.”
Part of the What’s Light Got to Do With It? Lecture Series:
Wednesday, October 7, 6:00 pm
Margaret Livingstone, Professor of Neurobiology, Harvard Medical School
Sharon Harper, Professor of Visual Art, Department of Visual and Environmental Studies, Harvard University
How does light help and inspire artists to create visual stories about places, moments, or experiences? What happens inside people’s brains when they admire art? Do all people perceive the same thing when they look at a painting or a photograph? Neurobiologist Margaret Livingstone and photographer Sharon Harper will explore the science and art behind seeing, perceiving, and creating images.
More events here:
A good, recent article highlighting of some fantastic discoveries with multispectral imaging: