Modelo del Ciclo Vital de la Preservación digital diseñado por la Biblioteca del Congreso de los Estados Unidos de América.
The LOC digital preservation blog has a post about digital preservation lifecycle models. This one we learned about in my digital preservation class, so it’s somewhat comprehensible. In the comments someone describes the CASPAR model as “brain-scrambling” and I certainly agree.
Los Archivos en el Arte:
“El Rey Creso” de Claude Vingon (1629).
Muestra de cómo los documentos están presentes siempre en las decisiones de la realeza en el Antiguo Régimen.
“La carta” de Delphin Enjolras (siglo XIX). Otra obra de arte que refleja la existencia de documentos efímeros (como puede ser una carta de amor).
Delphin Enjolras La Lettre
Obra del inglés Nick Gentry realizada sobre antiguos floppys de 3,5”.
Estoy descubriendo una nueva de ver arte (#artchivos).
Nick Gentry is a British artist from London. Much of his artistic output has been generated with the use of contributed artefacts and materials. He states that through this process “contributor, artist and viewer come closer together”. His art is influenced by the development of consumerism, technology, identity and cyberculture in society, with a distinctive focus on obsolete media. He is best known for his floppy disk paintings and film negative artworks, placing an emphasis on recycling obsolete media and the reuse of personal objects as a central theme. Such artistic works of social commentary have been featured in galleries in the UK, USA and in cities throughout the world. His work has been exhibited alongside established street artists and as such has been linked to the urban art scene in London.
Otra muestra de la visión de la gestión documental en la obra titulada “Lección de arte”, de Adriano Cecchi (siglo XIX).
Más información en http://www.wikigallery.org/wiki/artist44473/Adriano-Cecchi/page-1
The Art Lesson
Fotografía de Martín Luther king arrancando una cruz quemada de su porche.
Martin Luther King Jr. removing a burning cross from his front yard, with his young son beside him. Atlanta, Georgia, 1960.
Fotografía de los trabajo de preservación y mantenimiento de los documentos del proceso de Nuremberg.
Preserving a Nuremberg Trial Document
This large chart from “United States Exhibits” (ARC ID: 6102180) was presented by the US prosecuting staff in the trial of major German war criminals under Count I (The Common Plan and Conspiracy) before the International Military Tribunal (IMT) at Nuremberg, Germany.
The chart on heavy paper had previously been folded to fit in a document box. It was passively humidified and flattened under blotters and weights. The original adhesive on many of the labels was desiccated and most labels were detached. After the RG 238 chart was flattened, conservators reattached the labels in place with wheat starch paste. Now it will be stored flat.