BEATRIZ ESCRIBANO-BELMAR

Assistant Professorat University of Salamanca
SALAMANCA,
Spain

Beatriz ESCRIBANO-BELMAR (1988). Accredited as Assistant Professor by ANECA, she is professor of the Fine Arts Degree and the Master’s Degree in Teacher Training for Compulsory Secondary Education at the University of Salamanca, and of the Advanced Management Course on Cultural Heritage Digitalization Projects at UNED. Previously, she was a professor at the UCLM. She obtained her PhD with honors (cum laude) in 2017 with her Doctoral Thesis «Copy Art Histories: The emergence of the photocopy machine in the 20th century art and its role as Historical Media Art. Tendencies and thematic cartography of Copy Art», focused on historical Media Art, electrography and Copy Art. Bachelor of Fine Arts (2011) by the UCLM, she has a Master's Degree in Research in Multimedia and Visual Arts by the UPV (2012). After being beneficiary of a FPI Spanish research contract by JCCM (2014-2017), she was a postdoctoral researcher analysing the Spanish contributions to Media Art. Related to that, she has curated some exhibitions as "Poéticas de lo Múltiple" (2016), "Confluencias. Siete variaciones sobre el comisariado del Media Art histórico" (2015), or “Processes: The Artist and the Machine. The audiovisual as register and memory in Media Art” (2014). She collaborates in several national and international Excellent R+D projects conducting researches on Media Art, media archaeology and museography. Moreover, she has done some research stays in the Department for Image Science cooperating in the Archive of Digital Art project (ADA) at the Danube University in Krems (Austria), in the Digital Media Lab at the University of Bremen (Germany), in CITU Laboratoire Paragraphe at the Université Paris 8 in Paris (France), and at the Winchester School of Art in Winchester (Great Britain). Member of the Advisory Board of RE:TRACE – 7th International Conference for Histories of Media Art, Science and Technology (2017), is author and co-author of some publications, as Processes: The Artist and the Machine. Reflections on the Historical Media Art (2016)