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Scott McQuire

Researcher at University of Melbourne

Publications -  75
Citations -  841

Scott McQuire is an academic researcher from University of Melbourne. The author has contributed to research in topics: Public space & Context (language use). The author has an hindex of 13, co-authored 72 publications receiving 750 citations. Previous affiliations of Scott McQuire include Deakin University.

Papers
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Book

The Media City: Media, Architecture and Urban Space

Scott McQuire
TL;DR: The Uncanny Home as mentioned in this paper is a collection of articles about the state of the art in public and private spaces in the media city of the United States, focusing on public spaces: street, lights, and screens.
Journal Article

Visions of modernity: representation, memory, time and space in the age of the camera

TL;DR: In this article, the authors discuss the origins of the image and the role of the camera and the Archive in representing the world in the early days of the internet and telepresence, and describe the new plasticity of space and time.
Journal ArticleDOI

The politics of public space in the media city

Scott McQuire
- 06 Feb 2006 - 
TL;DR: This essay argues that different instances of the public space in modernity have emerged in the shifting nexus between urban structures and specific media forms, which might support a democratic public culture in cities connected by digital networks and illuminated by large urban screens.
Journal ArticleDOI

Immaterial Architectures: Urban Space and Electric Light

TL;DR: In an electronic, pre-publication version of an article published in Space and Culture, © Copyright Sage Publications, 2017 as discussed by the authors, the authors have published a version of this article.
Journal ArticleDOI

“More than just a library”: Public libraries in the ‘smart city’

TL;DR: The authors argue that the articulation of a technology-led agenda with neoliberal governance settings has produced institutional tensions that go to the core of the library's role in public life, challenging us to consider how libraries might best serve a range of rapidly changing and competing needs and publics.