Podcasts



Lost Paintings

Adam Lowe talked to The Art Newspaper about a new TV series in which seven lost paintings are recreated. Mystery of the Lost Paintings is a seven-part television series produced by Sky Arts and developed as a collaboration between Peter Glidewell, Ballandi Arts and Factum Arte. The series focuses on seven great paintings by Vermeer, Monet, Van Gogh, Franz Marc, Klimt, Lempicka, and Sutherland that were destroyed, stolen or lost during the 20th Century.

The strange desire to possess works of arts

La Série Documentaire, a radio broadcast produced by France Culture, dedicated four podcasts to the issue of discovery, protection and recovery of works of art. Journalist Perrine Kervran researched the role and responsibility of museums, collectors and foundations in caring for objects. Entre spoliation et restitution, cet étrange désir de posséder les œuvres d’art asks historians and conservators from the Louvre Museum, Neues Museum, College de France and Factum Foundation to present the historical evolution of these issues. The third podcast is a chronicle of the arrival of Paolo Verenose's Wedding at Canna to the Louvre and its return as a facsimile to San Giorgio Maggiore.

Click here to access the entire series.

Digital Recording for Heritage

Thomas Marks talks to Adam Lowe about thel role of by digital recording and reproduction in the conservation of world heritage, as well as in art-historical interpretation and the creation of contemporary art.

Traditional and Digital Artisans Meet

Adam Lowe presented a talk at Project Space in Art Jameel (Dubai), titled Traditional and Digital Artisans Meet, exploring the ways in which new technologies are being used in both architectural conservation and contemporary art.

Adam Lowe & Carlos Bayod Lucini in conversation with Jorge Otero-Pailos

Podcast Conversation #5 from the Columbia Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation: Carlos Bayod Lucini & Adam Lowe with Jorge Otero-Pailos.

Spanish experts working in the Valley of the Kings, Egypt

Paula Duarte interviews Carlos Bayod about the scan job being performed in the tomb of Seti I, the largest Tomb in the Valley of the Kings in Luxor.

Interview with Adam at the Royal Academy of Arts

BBC Radio 4´s John Wilson discusses the function of Factum Arte´s Veronica Scanner and its relevance to the Art World in an interview with Factum´s director, Adam Lowe at the Royal Academy of Arts.

Listen the full programme here.

Nancy Durrant talks about her portrait taken with the Veronica Scanner

Nancy Durrant, commissioning arts editor for ‘The Times’ explains what it is like to have your portrait taken and bust 3D printed from data recorded in the Veronica Scanner with high resolution photogrammetry at the Royal Academy of Arts, London.

Listen the full programme here:

Adam Lowe, guest of the Museum of Curiosity on BBC Radio 4

Adam Lowe was one of the guests of the Museum of Curiosity programme on BBC Radio 4!

The Museum of Curiosity, is a comedy panel game on BBC Radio 4 hosted by John Lloyd. He acts as the head of the (fictional) titular museum, while a panel of three guests – typically a comedian, an author and an academic – each donate to the museum an ‘object’ that fascinates them. The radio medium ensures that the suggested exhibits can be absolutely anything, limited only by the guests’ imaginations

ROGER LAW INTERVIEWS ADAM LOWE

Year: 2013
Diffusion: BBC Radio 4
Duration: 15'

Episode 1 "Using technology to save cultural heritage".

Roger Law meets Adam Lowe - the man who can recreate any object in perfect detail. His company Factum Arte has reproduced great works of art, such as Veronese'sThe Marriage at Cana which was taken by Napoleon's troops from Venice and now hangs in the Louvre. Adam created an exact replica which is now displayed in the original setting in the Palladian refectory in Venice. The next challenge was even more ambitious - a life size reproduction of Tutankamun' tomb. Roger Law travels to Madrid to discover the secrets behind these extraordinary creations.

View programme How did they do that?

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