Exploratory Programming for the Arts and Humanities

This book introduces programming to readers with a background in the arts and humanities; there are no prerequisites, and no knowledge of computation is assumed. In it, Nick Montfort reveals programming to be not merely a technical exercise within given constraints but a tool for sketching, brainstorming, and inquiring about important topics. He emphasizes programming’s exploratory potential—its facility to create new kinds of artworks and to probe data for new ideas.

Nick Montfort is Associate Professor of Digital Media at MIT. He is the coauthor of 10 PRINT CHR$(205.5+RND(1)); : GOTO 10 and Racing the Beam: The Atari Video Computer System, the coeditor of The New Media Reader, and the author of Twisty Little Passages: An Approach to Interactive Fiction, all published by the MIT Press.

Nick Montfort, Exploratory Programming for the Arts and Humanities, The MIT Press, Avril 2016.


Citer ce billet
Valérie Schafer (2016, 15 mai). Exploratory Programming for the Arts and Humanities. Web90 - Patrimoine, Mémoires et Histoire du Web dans les années 1990. Consulté le 17 juin 2024, à l’adresse https://doi.org/10.58079/va1j