[Reader-list] Announcements digest, Vol 1 #20 - 2 msgs

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Today's Topics:

   1. conVerge: art and science symposium at adelaide festival 2002 (amanda at adelaidefestival.net.au)
   2. Academic/Volunteer Program in the Himalayas (Monica Narula)


Message: 1
From: amanda at adelaidefestival.net.au
To: announcements at sarai.net
Date: Wed, 13 Feb 2002 20:56:24 +0930
Subject: [Announcements] conVerge: art and science symposium at adelaide festival 2002

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3/ 4 March, 2002
A Symposium as part of Adelaide Festival 2002

Register online: http://www.adelaidefestival.org.au/2002/bookticket.asp?ID=29


To coincide with the exhibition 2002 Adelaide Biennial of Australian Art -
conVerge: where art and science meet - the  Adelaide Festival 2002 will convene
a two-day symposium exploring relationships between the arts and sciences in the
context of sustainable futures.

Many artists currently exploring scientific, technological and cultural
developments of the 21st Century are engaged in a critical debate.  This is a
discourse suffused and indeed inspired by complex sociological and political
issues and these creative disciplines, areas of cultural practice often
understood to be at odds with one another, must engage if we are to understand
our future and the roles of creative individuals within it.

This symposium has been developed to complement the 2002 Adelaide Biennial of
Australian Art, an exhibition of work by Australian artists exploring these
areas of debate to be staged by the Art Gallery of South Australia during the
Adelaide Festival 2002.  The intention of the symposium is to broaden dialogue,
generate ideas and raise awareness of the contributions both artists and
scientists can make to the larger challenges of our time.

Nationally and internationally significant artists, scientists and thinkers will
come together to create an open site for audiences to engage with this debate -
to become participants in the development of ideas rather than a merely passive
audience. The symposium will encompass presentations, performances, workshops
and panel discussions.

The project will provide a research environment, as it were, where the public
may see, experience and contribute to a range of ideas and media at play.

'Both scientists and artists have a special gift for us, if they can only bring
themselves to share it. Both groups live always at the 'edge of mystery'- the
boundary of the unknown'
                                         Robert Oppenheimer

Who should attend?

Science communicators
Research and Development practitioners
Representatives of local, state and federal governments
Politicians and public administrators
Community workers
Private and public sector

What you'll take away from the Symposium?
Challenging ideas from different vantage-points, imaginative encounters across
disciplinary barriers, interconnecting different disciplines and life-worlds.


Australian artists engaging with science practices, issues and themes within a
variety of environments have created collaborations with individual scientists,
science research organisations and industry.

In turn, "'big science' is turning to human creativity for help.  Major research
bodies such as CSIRO and those within corporations such as Xerox are calling in
artists to work collaboratively with their scientists in pushing back boundaries
of technological development." (Quiddington).

What happens at the points of intersection between these two various
disciplines? How might this contribute to the development of an expanded and
more supple creativity in social development? What are some of the issues
inhibiting cross-disciplinary exchange?

As we enter the 21st Century, key issues that face our economy that confront
economic development are shifting away from those of the late-Industrial Age
towards an era in which life-sciences and biotechnology are fashioning a
bio-industrial world.  Public awareness and broad-ranging debate on the
implications of these trends are crucial to any realisation of the promised
benefits of biotechnology.

Management of genetic information is a key issue currently facing human society.
Recombinant genetics is one of the most dramatic technological developments/new
phenomena to date in the area of biotechnology. New techniques for identifying
and manipulating genes are the first strand in what Jeremy Rifkin describes as
'the new operational matrix of the Biotech Century'. While the motivation behind
genetic engineering is age-old, the technology itself represents something
qualitatively new.  To understand why this is the case, we must appreciate the
distinction between traditional tinkering with biological organisms and the
mutational potential of current genetic engineering.


**Image and Meaning**
This session will explore concepts of scientific visualisation and
representation, the ever more complex relationships between different semantic
systems (collusions and collisions of meaning between images, signs, texts), the
use of scientific language, science communication, graphical representation of
numerical data inter alia.

**Knowledge Systems**
Is science universal?  Value the contribution of other cultures and
philosophical models towards this body of knowledge we call science towards the
instrumental ordering of our collective
knowledge about the world and nature's functioning. Examine interconnected
relationships between people, species, natural systems and culture as a means of
understanding our world. Does science define itself or is it socially contingent
and culturally embedded. Who own this scientific truth[s]?

In order to explore sustainable futures, artists and scientists alike are
turning to the environment and the impact that we have had on nature and the
world around us.  Understanding our dependency upon the world in which is key to
how we relate to our environment and how we preserve its diversity.

**Plenary session**

Speakers So Far


Critical Art Ensemble, a collective of artists of various specialisation
dedicated to exploring the intersections between art, technology, radical
politics and critical theory, USA

Adam Zaretsky, artists and professor of Conceptual and Information Arts, San
Francisco State University, currently Honorary Researcher in the School of
Anatomy and Human Biology, University of Western Australia. USA

Nina Czegledy, independent media artist, curator and writer, who divides her
time between Canada and Europe. She is also President of ISEA (International
Society for Electronic Arts) (Nina's visit is supported by the Australian
Network for Art and Technology)


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=E9 Boutin, visual artist, who has appeared in various international ar=
exhibitions, from the Noum=E9a Biennial to the Asia-Pacific Triennial i=
Queensland, and elsewhere, New Caledonia

Rich Gold, artist, composer, inventor, cartoonist, designer, lecturer a=
engineer.  Until recently, primary researcher, Ubiquitous Computing at =
PARC, where he also designed the PARC
artist-in-residence program (PAIR). He currently manages 'The RED Shift=
' a
design group that uses technology to make stuff for people to enjoy. US=

Jill Scott, media artist , focus-the body and technology. Phd in Philos=
(Digital Body Automata), currently Professor for interactive media, Med=
Faculty, Bauhaus University,
Weimar, Germany De/Aus


Ian Lowe, Emeritus Professor of Science, Technology and Society at Grif=
University, Qld

Martin Walch, artist, Tas

Catts/ Zurr, Oron Catts - co-founder and manager of SymbioticA -The Art=
Science Collaborative Research Laboratory, School of Anatomy & Human Bi=
University of Western Australia. Initiated The Tissue Culture & Art Pro=
ject in
1996. Ionat Zurr - artist /PhD candidate, SymbioticA and Tissue Culture=
 & Art
Project. artists, WA

Dr Richard Stanford, artist, NSW

Craig Cormick, Communications and Public Awareness, Biotech Australia (=

David Malin, astronomer, Anglo-Australian Observatory/Adjunct Professor=
Scientific Photography at Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT=
), NSW

Jason Hampton, Gurindji / Ngalakarn, artist, NT

Joyce Hinterding, artist, NSW

Fiona Hall, artist, SA

John Tonkin, artist, NSW

Patricia Piccinini, artist, Vic

Michele Barker, artist and lecturer in Digital Media at the College of =
Arts, University of New South Wales, NSW

Dr Judy Ford, GLOW, Environmental and Genetic Solutions, SA

Christine Morris, Kombumerri / Mununjalhai, Adjunct Research Fellow, Gr=
University, Qld

Justine Cooper, artist, NSW/ New York

Kevin O'Loughlin, Narrunga, cultural teacher, SA

Jenny Fraser, Bundjalung, artist, curator, filmmaker and educator, Qld

Mangkaja Artists, WA

Peter Danaja, Burrara, artist/ cultural worker, NT

Margaret Sellars, Wik, Munghan/Kanju, artist, Qld

Dr Paula Dawson, artist / holographer, NSW. (Paula's presentation is su=
by the Australian Research Council)

Rebecca Cummins, artist, NSW & Seattle

Dr Nigel Helyer, artist, NSW

Dr Terry Cutler, Director, Cutler & Co, Chair, Australia Council, Vic

Sue Rowley, Australian Research Council, Vic

for updates check out

or look at http://www.adelaidebiennial.com for full details of the exhi=
symposium and archive.

Where and When

Sunday 3 March 11.00am to 7.30pm
Monday 4 March 9.00am to 6.30pm
Masonic Hall
North Terrace, Adelaide


Symposium Registration             $200
One Day Registration               $120
Festival Friends - Registration    $170
Festival Friends - One Day         $105
Discounted* Registration           $90
Discounted* One Day Registration   $60
(*students, unwaged, pensioners-limited seats available)

Register online at:

This project has been realised in collaboration with the Art Gallery of=
Australia to coincide with the 2002 Adelaide Biennial of Australian Art=
conVerge: where art and science meet <http://www.adelaidebiennial.com>

The project has been assisted by the Commonwealth Government through th=
Australia Council <http://www.ozco.gov.au>, its arts funding and adviso=
ry body'

The Biennial web site has been developed with support from Virtual Arti=
sts <
http://www.va.com.au>.  The conVerge archive has been developed in coll=
with the Australian Network for Art and Technology <http://www.anat.org=

The working group that has developed this project comprises: Linda Coop=
Project Coordinator; Jenny Fraser; Victoria Lynn; Amanda McDonald Crowl=
ey; Karl
Telfer; Sarah Thomas; Lynette Wallworth; Angharad Wynne-Jones. Advisors=
 to the
working group were Peter Sellars and Ron Radford.

      Amanda McDonald Crowley
      Associate Director 2002

      Adelaide Festival of Arts
      105 Hindley Street Adelaide
      PO Box 8116 Station Arcade Adelaide SA 5000
      Mob: 0419 829 313
      Tel: 61 8 8216 4444
      Fax: 61 8 8216 4455



Message: 2
Date: Wed, 13 Feb 2002 21:17:41 +0530
To: announcements at sarai.net
From: Monica Narula <monica at sarai.net>
Subject: [Announcements] Academic/Volunteer Program in the Himalayas

>  Bridges to Rolwaling
>  Academic/Volunteer Program in the Himalayas
>  Bulletin from Bridges: Projects in Rational Tourism Development
>  http://www.bridges-prtd.com
>  We are now accepting applications for our Spring 2003 program
>  Bridges to Rolwaling is an innovative program that combines
>  research with volunteer development work in a remote community in
>  north central Nepal, just west of the Everest region. Since 1999,
>  our international and interdisciplinary teams have collaborated
>  with the people of Rolwaling in designing and implementing plans
>  compatible with local needs and opportunities. Our fourth
>  expedition will run from February 17 through May 31, 2003.
>  AGENDA: For two months, March and April 2003, the Bridges team
>  will be based in Beding (3650 m), an impoverished village of 64 households
>  in Rolwaling valley. This valley presents an unusual combination
>  of problems and opportunities linking biodiversity, cultural
>  preservation, and tourism development. It is well-established that
>  tea house trekking offers the most beneficial results both for the
>  hosts and for most guests. Relatively isolated and unimpacted both
>  culturally and ecologically, Rolwaling has been prevented from
>  realizing its potential as an ecotourism destination by a regulation
>  requiring trekkers to acquire expensive trekking peak permits,
>  which also entailed traveling with fully-equipped caravans.
>  Recently the regulation has been modified. For three years,
>  Bridges-PRTD has been collaborating with the local people, gearing
>  up for the inevitable rush of tourists, and conducting research
>  that will serve as a
>  baseline database by means of which to monitor development.
>  Among our many projects scheduled for the upcoming expedition is
>  the installation of a small hydropower plant. We will also be starting
>  new enterprises, including Summiters, a mountain climbing school
>  for tourists. Prospective participants are invited to choose among our
>  projects, or develop new proposals. (See Website for list)
>  Feb 17-22 Kathmandu (orientation)
>  Feb 23-24 Rafting on Bhote Khosi
>  Feb 25-March 1 Hike to Beding
>  March 2-April 27 Research and volunteer work Rolwaling Valley; 10
>  lectures with assigned readings on topics ranging from "Plate
>  tectonics and the Origin of the Himalayas" to "Tourism in Nepal:
>  Prospects for the 21st Century"
>  April 28-May 3 Return to Kathmandu; dinner at Yak and Yeti May 4-5
>  Flight to Lukla, trek to Namche Bazar
>  May 1-May 23 Trek to Everest Base camp, Kala Pattar, Gokyo;
>  preparation for Namche Conference
>  May 24-May 26 Namche Conference: "People, Park, and Mountain Ecotourism"
>  May 29-May 31 Culmination of Everest Jubilee Year celebrating the
>  50th anniversary of the first ascent by Hillary and Norgay
>  Background: Bridges is open to persons aged 18 or over who have
>  interests and skills compatible with our objectives. Although not
>  an accredited educational institution, Bridges has helped students
>  get university credit for their participation in this program.
>  Physical Condition: As the program involves a great deal of
>  trekking under relatively rigorous conditions, applicants should be either
>  very fit or psychologically prepared to become fit quite suddenly.
>  Language: No specific requirements: Nepali, Sherpa, and Tibetan
>  are all useful, but we will have translators. Our team is international
>  and our staff is fluent or at least competent in English, Catalan,
>  Spanish, and French.
>  Skills and Interests: For currently scheduled projects, the
>  following backgrounds would be most useful:
>  agronomy
>  animal husbandry
>  anthropology
>  business management
>  civil engineering
>  construction
>  English as a Second Language
>  dance
>  ecology, zoology, botany, cryptozoology
>  ethnobotany
>  fundraising
>  heritage interpretation
>  journalism
>  linguistics
>  medicine, first aid, hygiene
>  musicology
>  museum curatorship
>  nutrition and food preparation
>  outdoor equipment design and manufacture
>  plumbing
>  photography
>  social work
>  Tibetan Buddhist art (thangka), and restoration
>  tourism services
>  waste management
>  Rolwaling Hydropower Project
>  One of our projects this past fall was to initiate a small
>  hydroelectric plant in Rolwaling. We are working with FEED (P)
>  Ltd, a Nepali consultancy specializing in hydropower development.
>  Plans call for the installation of a 3kW Peltric set at a
>  waterfall on Jomo'i Gol Chhu, a tributary to the Rolwaling River
>  with its headwaters arising on the south face of Gauri Shankar.
>  For this project we need volunteers to
>  *  raise money (about $11,000) (Useful background: fundraising.)
>  *  assist in the installation of the plant and power distribution
>  apparatus (Useful background: civil and/or electrical engineering.)
>  *  collaborate with the residents in planning for the equitable
>  and sustainable use of the power (Useful background: social work,
>  cultural anthropology.)
>  Dried Foods
>  There is an excellent opportunity for the preparation of dried
>  potato products for trekkers. Some items, such as finger chips,
>  could be dehydrated by solar devices; one item that we feel would
>  be particularly marketable, shakpa or sherpa stew, would require
>  an assist from an electric food dryer. (This device would have the
>  added function of contributing a little heat to the household.) An
>  electric vacuum sealer would be useful, though probably not
>  essential. (Useful background: food preparation, business management.)
>  Trekking equipment manufacture
>  Bridges will initiate a small trekking equipment manufacturing
>  enterprise. Light-weight materials will be imported to Rolwaling,
>  where they will be sewn and marketed locally as well as supplied
>  to Rolwaling-based outfitters and trekking agencies. We will start
>  this enterprise with three mechanical (treadle) sewing machines,
>  to be replaced later by faster and more efficient electric
>  machines. In March 2003, we will bring a master tailor from
>  Kathmandu to train the equipment makers. In addition, to support
>  the trekking equipment manufacture, we will need to install a
>  computer so that orders and design modifications can be e-mailed
>  from Kathmandu; this equipment can be used to begin computer
>  training in Beding. Internet connection will be available, as a
>  telephone is to be installed at the Hydrology and Meteorology
>  Department office; we will provide two or three laptop computers
>  to initiate instruction. (Useful background: trekking equipment
>  design, business management.)
>  Education
>  Lights and space-heaters will permit the operation of Beding's
>  schoolhouse during all or part of the fall and winter; the light
>  will also permit home study during the long evenings. The
>  importance of general education in raising economic opportunities
>  cannot be overstated. Furthermore, if this enhancement of the
>  school leads to further improvements, it could result in less
>  reliance on boarding schools outside of Rolwaling Valley. (Useful
>  background: education, electrical engineering, carpentry.)
>  Waste Disposal
>  In 2002 we helped locate and publicize the first official garbage
>  dump at Beding. It is by no means adequate. Also, there are NO
>  decent outhouses in Rolwaling. We need to develop a larger
>  facility, and organize a clean-up. (Useful background: waste
>  management, carpentry.)
>  Water distribution
>  The current hoses are not adequate. Beding needs real taps, and
>  facilities for showering and washing clothes. (Useful background:
>  civil engineering, plumbing.)
>  Shower Facility
>  Design and install a solar-powered shower facility for the Beding
>  community. (Useful background: solar energy, carpentry.)
>  Lodge and Restaurant Development
>  Last year we assisted in the opening of the first four lodges at
>  Beding. These are relatively primitive enterprises, and could
>  benefit from assistance in interior design (Useful background:
>  familiarity with a broad range of trekking accommodations; carpentry.)
>  Menu diversification. There is little to eat in Rolwaling other
>  than potatoes, and the villagers know very few ways of preparing
>  them. (By far the most common meal is boiled potatoes with salt
>  and chili pepper.) We should write up a cookbook based on
>  available foodstuffs so that both locals and tourists can get some
>  more variety.our first step should be to introduce new vegetarian
>  recipes featuring potatoes and wheat flour. (Useful background:
>  cooking skills, nutrition.)
>  English and tourism services instruction. As they convert their
>  homes into lodges, Beding entrepreneurs need skills to deal with
>  their guests. We would like to design a crash course
>  English-for-lodge-owners syllabus. (Useful background: ESL,
>  tourism development, hotel management)
>  Study of Rolwaling dialect
>  The Sherpas speak a dialect of Tibetan. This dialect varies from
>  region to region, and we urgently need someone to study the
>  language spoken in Rolwaling before it disappears. (Useful
>  background: linguistics, Sherpa, Tibetan.)
>  Study and recording of Rolwaling songs and dances
>  All successful Sherpa parties and festivals end up with dancing
>  and singing late into the night. Visitors are always welcomed
>  enthusiastically and vigorously encouraged to participate. Both
>  song and dance are, however, deceptively complex: the
>  choreographic and compositional structures are simple, but the
>  elaboration is quite complex and quite beautiful. We would like to
>  study these from two points of view: academic and entrepreneurial.
>  It is important to record and study these traditions before they
>  are completely overwhelmed by mainstream Nepali culture. Also, we
>  would like to be able to offer instruction to tourists, so that
>  they can participate in local festivities without feeling like
>  bufoons, and also to reinforce local pride in the indigenous
>  culture. (Useful background: ethnomusicology, music, dance.)
>  Museum and Visitors' Center Proposal
>  Ecologically and culturally, Rolwaling is quite interesting. As an
>  east-west valley in the Himalayas of Nepal, Rolwaling has an
>  ecosystem quite distinct from that of other valleys, almost all of
>  which run north-south. According to Tibetan Buddhism, Rolwaling a
>  beyul, or sacred valley, established by Guru Rinpoche for the
>  preservation of dharma during times of oppression. In fact,
>  Rolwaling is probably the most conservative Sherpa community
>  today. Rolwaling is also the "Cradle of Heroes," home to 28
>  Everest summiters. Per capita, Rolwaling has far more world class
>  mountaineers than any other place in the world. A visitors' center
>  would serve several purposes:
>  *  inform tourists about the natural and cultural assets of Rolwaling
>  *  advise tourists as to how to safeguard those assets
>  *  foment research
>  *  promote pride among residents, and encourage local
>  collaboration in conservation efforts
>  At this point, we need one or more volunteers to draw up a
>  proposal for the visitors' center, and begin collections of
>  photos, botanical specimens, cultural artifacts, literature, and
>  recordings. (Useful background: museum curator, anthropology, ecology.)
>  Medical aid
>  Last year we established a small medical dispensary and ran a
>  couple of workshops on first aid, hygiene, and core
>  pharmaceuticals. In 2003 we would like to run a temporary clinic
>  and continue the workshops, as well as undertake some baseline
>  studies. (Useful background: medical or first aid training.)
>  Herbal medicine
>  We need to continue earlier work in identifying traditional
>  medicines; we also want to see if we can start cultivating and
>  harvesting some of these for local use and for sale to tourists.
>  (Useful background: ethnobotany, greenhouse agriculture, hydroponics.)
>  Yak (okay, nak!) butter
>  We have identified a viable market for yak butter, but not enough
>  is currently produced. We need to work out the carrying capacity
>  for naks and find a way to increase production. (Useful
>  background: agronomy, animal husbandry.)
>  Gompa restoration
>  Beding gompa has beautiful thanka murals by Kappa Kalden (the one
>  great Sherpa painter); these are in dire need of rescue by a
>  specialist! (Useful background: thanka art, restoration.)
>  Ecological Survey
>  Rolwaling is home to various charismatic mammals, including the
>  snow leopard. There are numerous and persistent reports of yetis.
>  Transient visitors include langur and jackal. There are numerous
>  rare herbs and a good likelihood of unidentified species. To date,
>  no systematic study of the Rolwaling flora and fauna has been
>  undertaken. This is an urgent priority, especially since we need
>  baseline data in order to monitor the impact of development, and
>  in order to design specific conservation efforts. It is also
>  important as a basis for tourism promotion. (Useful background:
>  ecology, heritage interpretation.)
>  Publications and promotion
>  Bridges is collaborating with anthropologist Janice Sacherer
>  Turner, author of the seminal study The Sherpas of Rolwaling
>  (unpublished Ph.D. thesis, Paris, 1977) to produce an updated
>  monograph on Rolwaling, as well as a CD-ROM, and a pictorial
>  volume. We need collaborators for these projects now, as well as
>  people to work on subsequent editions. We need postcards,
>  t-shirts, brochures, press releases. (Useful background:
>  photography, heritage interpretation, anthropology, ecology.)
>  Altogether, the 15-week program will cost about $3500 plus travel.
>  The program fee is $2500, which is discounted $200 if full payment is
>  received on schedule. This fee covers the following items:
>  * 2-day rafting expedition on the Bhote Khosi (whitewater grade 4-5)
>  * room and board during fieldwork in Rolwaling (March 2-April 28)
>  * bus to and from the trailhead in Dolakha
>  * registration for the Namche Conference (May 24-26).
>  The fee does not cover:
>  * room and board in Kathmandu, Khumbu, or on the trail
>  * Kathmandu-Lukla-Kathmandu flight
>  * travel to and from Nepal
>  * insurance
>  * hiking gear
>  A waiver of the administrative component of program fees ($1800)
>  is offered to participants from Himalayan countries: Nepal, India,
>  Bhutan, China, Pakistan, and Afghanistan.
>  Contact: info at bridges-prtd.com
>  Note: In order to keep costs to a minimum and also to allow for
>  frequent updates, Bridges does not publish a hardcopy prospectus
>  or catalog. Instead, please see our Web site at
>  Application forms can be submitted by email from the linked pages,
>  or printed and sent by regular mail. Be sure to check the update
>  page for program modifications and additional infomation.
>  Latest update: Feb. 1, 2002.
>  -------------
>  The APMN is set to 'lead' e-consultations on two of the 10 Bishkek Global
Mountain Summit (BGMS) Papers on the dates given below. i) Paper B3:
'Tourism and the Conservation and Maintenance of Biological and Cultural
Diversity.' Authors: Wendy Brewer Lama, Nikhat Sattar. (From 18 Feb -1 Mar
2002.) ii) Paper D1: "Mountain Infrastructure: Access, Communications,
Energy." Author: Thomas Kohler. (From 4 -15 March 2002.) E-consultations
will take place on the Mountain Forum - Asia e-discussion
>  listserve  <mf-asia at lyris.bellanet.org>.  For details, write to
<apmn at mtnforum.org>
>  MF is also seeking regional (the Asia Pacific Perspective) case studies,
including best practices, as well as comments on issues raised in the paper
'Conflict and Peace in Mountain Societies' posted at
>  Please send your input to <apmn at mtnforum.org>. Thank you!
Monica Narula
Sarai:The New Media Initiative
29 Rajpur Road, Delhi 110 054


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