Digital culture

Coordinator: Bjarki Valtysson

The digital culture group at the Department of Arts and Culture conducts research on a wide range of subjects related to digital cultures in a broad sense, based on different methodological and theoretical approaches. The subjects include digital cultural heritage, digital art, digital literature, digital culture policy, digital labour, social media, big data, remixing, censorship, surveillance, digital archives, sound, participation, curation and digital forms of cultural production and consumption.


Read more about our specific research interests in the members’ profiles.

External members

Ekaterina Kalinina, Södertörn University
Emilie Skulberg, University of Cambridge
Katrine Dirckinck-Holmfeld,
Mette-Marie Zacher Sørensen, Aarhus Universitet
Nanna Bonde Thylstrup, Copenhagen Business School
Rikke Platz Cortsen
Solveig Daugaard, Linköbing Universitet

Researchers from IKK

Name Title Phone E-mail
Dahl, Christian Associate Professor +4535329269 E-mail
Ekman, Ulrik Associate Professor +4535329278 E-mail
Elbeyi, Semahat Ece PhD Fellow +4535327341 E-mail
Grundtmann, Naja le Fevre PhD Fellow +4535321230 E-mail
Handberg, Kristian Assistant Professor +4520651158 E-mail
Lind, Tore Tvarnø Associate Professor +4540498969 E-mail
Michelsen, Anders Ib Associate Professor +4527584257 E-mail
Valtýsson, Bjarki Associate Professor +4535328237 E-mail
Veel, Kristin Eva Albrechtsen Haahr Associate Professor +4520404914 E-mail
Wellendorf, Kassandra Charlotte Teaching Associate Professor +4528197656 E-mail

Semester events

9. sep. 2019
Seminar: Predicting Security and the Insecurity of Prediction

2. oct. 2019
Public talk by Wolfgang Ernst, followed by a DC workshop

30. oct. 2019
The "Smart" Mandate: Infrastructure, Responsive Environments, and "Resilient Hope"

5. nov. 2019
DC feedback meeting

21. nov. 2019
Containing, Controlling, Understanding: Methodological Explorations. DC public research seminar

9. dec. 2019
Discussion of  Manuel DeLanda’s book A New Philosophy of Society: Assemblage Theory and Social Complexity