Every semester the DCRL organizes its collective research under a semester theme, under which a series of events then take place. These themes allow us to develop coherent research thematics while flexibly engaging with a number of subsidiary themes. We usually organize symposia, workshops and lectures, as well as a variety of more experimental and open event formats, such as conversations or barcamps.

The central ‘spine’ of the recent semester themes have been the DCRLectures. A “research lecture” is a hybrid conversation format that is both strict and flexible, frontal and collaborative, and addresses the central cluster of questions which form the foundation of the DCRL: Re-Thinking the Technological Condition, Methods, the Political, and Sociality.

View all Lectures on Vimeo

For detailed information on these and further activities events of the Centre for Digital Cultures please see our Current Events. For an overview of past lectures please see our Lectures Archive

CDCevents, Summer Semester 2018

Critique in Digital Cultures, Winter Semester 2017/2018

Operations, Work, Labour, Summer Semester 2017

Design and Repair, Winter Semester 2016/2017

Economy, Ecology, Organizsation, Summer Semester 2016

Non-Knowledge, Winter Semester 2015/16

Un/Stable Infrastructures, Summer Semester 2015

Clouds and Collectivities, Winter Semester 2014/15

Other Lectures

Paul Feigelfeld: The Great Loop Forward. Stille Post, Unvollständigkeit und digitale Kulturen zwischen China und Europa

Bo Reimer: Collaborative Media Interventions Design, Production, Consumption and the Role of the Collaborative Media Researcher

Andreas Bernard: Selbstdesign. Über das Menschenbild der Gegenwart

Bernard Stiegler: About a Philosophy of the Automata and Automaticy

Gabriele Klein: Soziale Choreografie. Zum Verhältnis von Körpern, Medien und Szene

Timon Beyes: Aestethics, Organization and Digital Cultures. What makes sense and what can be sensed – Reconsidering the question of organization

Baruch Gottlieb: Quanta of Sorge, Quanta of Cruelty, Toward labour models of digital aesthetics