|Learning how to apply the <thinktag>|
|Remember this was all in a 800x600px monitor world, so drag that width in (until I edit all the html - sigh).|
|Links updated March 2018 but clearly 'old' and a bit flaky.
• The inevitable CV (2018)
• Web production history
• Web Multimedia Samples
• Regional Food magazine
• Family History you just have to do it - here's a start
• Early photos, Moratoriums, pop festivals, some student work, Harold Holt, Carlton arts in 70s,and Masters Apprentices - Howard Lindley tribute
An occasional country letter to city friends - >The Menu
• Browning off
• Be Fruitful and ...
• 2001 Christmas Card
• Cloud Gardening
• Mists and Mellow stuff
... which became an almost daily diary until I started
Regional Food magazine
•Another Country Diary
(I used to update it between issues of the magazine)
•Canberra Arts website
• Living Italy - Umbria
• tendigital website (huh?)
• Centenary of Federation Multimedia Flash quiz
Old Firmware <thinktags>
• Is Web Animation Vulgar?
• I Like Banner Ads
• Smile Geek!
As a large part of of my work has been for the web, examples were disappearing forever with the inevitable 'link rot' that haunts anyone writing for the internet. These pages attempt to address the problem in a way I can control (have your own web server). It's not a unique problem and is much the same for writers for newspapers and the small circulation trade press for that matter. Then it's an archived copy on microfiche in a library somewhere, or a digital scan if they're lucky, but usually fading and crumbling newsprint, all engendering a sense of impermanence and irrelevance.
If you've found this page via the web and don't know me, many of the pieces you will find here will still be significant documents in themselves even if you remove the 'me' from them. ( For example I'm slowly entering the full transcriptions of the best interviews from the 10 years or so I edited the Technicalities section of Cinema Papers . These are early interviews with Australian cinematographers and special effects artists. The files go back to Scripsit tapes from a TRS80 and lots of (when they actually were) floppy 5.25" disks. Other items now are are just little dated time capsules of the early days of the 'new media', these I thought might be fun for someone.