MUSEUMS ELIMINATE THEIR BORDERS!
OUR FAT OLD WORLD HAS BEEN GIVEN YET ANOTHER NAME: “DIGITAL”. WE NOW SOCIALIZE, SHOP AND ACCULTURE ONLINE. AND WE ARE ONLY A CLICK AWAY FROM MUSEUMS, JUST LIKE MUSIC, CINEMA OR BOOKS. MILLIONS OF BITS OF KNOWLEDGE ARE NO LONGER CAPTURED WITHIN THE WALLS, BUT ARE WAITING TO BE DISCOVERED THROUGH OUR FINGERTIPS.

MUSEUMS ELIMINATE THEIR BORDERS!

Museums, the showcase of history, science, nature and, most of all, plastic arts have begun to break down their walls during the late 20th century. Leaving aside the Museum of Alexandria, which was founded in the Hellenistic period in a very distinct concept of museology, museology as we know it has its roots back in the Renaissance period. Those were the days when collecting began to gain popularity, and the term was first used to refer to the famous Medici collection of the 16th century Italy. Luxembourg Museum has been the first official museum that was founded in 1750. With the 19th century, countless museums had already occupied various regions of the world. Still we have over a century until the arrival of virtual museology. The benefits of collecting and storing numeric data have become obvious in every field with the invention and proliferation of computers. Meanwhile art, which had pretty different dynamics and sensitivities with respect to science, industry or education, had an accident-prone relationship with technology. By definition, art had to be authentic and preserved from immitation. Given the fact that computers have already become household items that

display any numeric content among which we can easily navigate might pose serious threats to destroy art. These arguments have become exceedingly popular in many fields, particularly in museology which is the primary showcase of art, during the mid 20th century.
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