Twenty - A picture’s worth a thousand words

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September 2020 Developed by Daniel Flood

Acknowledgement

We acknowledge Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and their continuing connection to land and as custodians of stories for millennia. We respectfully acknowledge the land on which we all meet today, and pay our respects to elders past, present and emerging.

Summary

Twenty - A picture’s worth a thousand words is a workshops developed to support the Twenty exhibition that looks at contextualisation of images through narrative. The workshop has been developed to be delivered online via Zoom but could easily be delivered in an offline context with basic computer hardware.

Skills Introduced

  • Micro-fiction writing
  • Basic audio recording
  • Basic video editing

Software

Workshop uses a modified Shot Cut distribution that has stock images from the exhibition loaded into the install. Shot Cut does not need to be installed and can be run from folder or USB. A copy of this modified distribution for Windows, Mac and Linux can be found in the downloads section of this wiki page.

Preparation

  • Ensure all participants have access to the software.
  • Ensure the software is installed on the facilitation computer and it working as expected.
  • Ensure you've got the Zoom sorted

Workshop Walk through

Step 1

Sub-Step 1

Sub-Step 2

Step 2

Sub-Step 2-1

Sub-Step 2-2

Step 3

Sub-Step 3-1

Sub-Step 3-2

Step 4

Sub-Step 4-1

Sub-Step 4-2

References

Downloads

Add any slide presentations, instructions, software etc. here

workshops/prototypes/twentyworkshop.txt · Last modified: 2020/09/11 11:08 by Daniel Flood
CC Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International Except where otherwise noted, content on this wiki is licensed under the following license: CC Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International

We acknowledge Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and their continuing connection to land and as custodians of stories for millennia. We are inspired by this tradition in our work to share and preserve Queensland's memory for future generations.