Monday, March 10 • 3:30pm - 5:30pm
Backporch Beers Roundtable: Mashup Culture
Exploring the legal, technological and cultural framework which is creating new models of working with cultural assets in the context of "mashup culture," and how libraries, archives and museums can lead the way. Join the conversation led by Rachel Frick and Jon Voss.
Strategic Partnerships Director, Historypin
Jon is the Historypin Strategic Partnerships Director at We Are What We Do, a global not-for-profit behavior change agency. He's helping to build an open ecosystem of historical data across libraries, archives, and museums worldwide through his work with Historypin and as the co-founder of the International Linked Open Data in Libraries, Archives & Museum Summit. Jon leads Historypin's involvement in global initiatives such as Europeana Creative and a two year Mellon-funded project with Stanford University: Crowdsourcing for Humanities Research.
Director, Digital Library Federation
Director of the Digital Library Federation. Librarian by trade. | Hangs out with coders, catalogers, Open GLAM-ers. | Helped out with the Digital Public Library of America. Lover her hound dog and rockibilly music.
Head of Digital, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art
Keir Winesmith is the Head of Web and Digital Platforms at San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) and has a background in Physics, Computer Science, and Art. He has previously worked for a public broadcaster in Australia (SBS), a media research institute in Germany (ZKM) and the Museum of Contemporary Art Australia (MCA).
Web Producer, American Experience/PBS
Community & Content, Findery
Information Designer, Studio Richard Vijgen
Richard Vijgen is founder of Studio Richard Vijgen, a design studio for contemporary information culture. Richard investigates new strategies to find the big stories in big data through research and design. His work is deeply rooted in the digital domain but always connects with physical or social space. He designs and produces interactive data visualizations and data installations ranging from microscopic to architectural in scale. He uses code, pixels and 3D printers to convey ideas.