30 Etudes for the String Bass by Franz Simandl

By Franz Simandl

Thirty Etudes

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What are learners’ misconceptions, and how could exhibits overcome them? One study suggested that for visitors to understand the concept of gravity, they needed to first understand what gravity was not (Borun, Massey and Lutter 1993). 1 Visitor studies differentially conceptualising the visitor-exhibit relationship step-by-step activities and leading questions (Feher and Rice 1985). This approach was not tested in the research, however, and was instead borne out of an interviewer guiding visitors through carefully designed activities, posing questions at pertinent times.

The notions of mediation, intentionality and power again have currency in this seventh act of the continuing stageplay of museum exhibition. As people’s personal lives are increasingly mediated by mobile digital technologies, so too are the possibilities for mediating people’s engagement with public spaces such as museum exhibitions (Wasserman 2011). Sherri Wasserman documents a range of experiments employing the unique strengths of personal mobile devices: downloadable maps and audio files; iPhone applications extending an exhibit experience; geolocation technologies spurring exploration of the physical environment around a museum; regular SMS messages linking audiences to other platforms engaged by the museum such as Facebook, Twitter and museum blogs; and, weaving real-time data feeds into a virtual game so as to emulate a marine biologist’s expedition.

How does this sit with a traditional view of curators as the gatekeepers of authoritative knowledge? Proctor (2010) outlines a shift in where curators’ value might lie and hints at a reformulation of curatorial praxis. Rather than an elite speaking from an isolated temple, curators could act as moderating nodes in the new knowledge and social networks, assisting audiences to navigate and critically assess material in the online public domain. The networked world is both intensely personal and global in its reach, with mediation occurring at individual, technological, institutional, cultural and societal levels.

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