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Lise Amy Hansen

Associate professor

Email
liseamy.hansen@aho.no
Website
kinetically.wordpress.com

Biography

Lise Amy Hansen is an Associate Professor of Design Theory at The Oslo School of Architecture and Design and her researcher is concerned with interaction, communication and digital movement. Her doctorate was on digital movement and design: ‘Communicating movement – Full-body movement as a design material for digital interaction’.

She trained as a graphic designer at Central Saint Martins and Royal College of Arts, London. She was a Lecturer on the BA (Hons) Graphic Design at Central Saint Martins 2000-2005. She also run her own design company in London for many years, working with architects and developers on urban regeneration and with cultural institutions. She writes (sporadically) about her research projects on the blog Kinetically.

Projects:

Centre for Connected Care (C3)|Communicating Movement|DesDoc (Design Doctoral Education)|Design Research Mediation|DOT|INNARBEID|NORDES 2017|Ocean Industries Concept Lab|PERFORM|Service design tools for co-creation

Publications (21)

2017

Article

Conceptualising Kinaesthesia – Making Movement Palpable

Methods for observing, registering and understanding movement have become increasingly sophisticated given the advancements in data capture, simulation and analysis, however there is still much to learn when questioning the kinesthetic properties of movement and how they relate to intersubjective phenomena and social flow... Read »

Conference paper

Conceptualising Kinaesthesia – Making Movement Palpable

Methods for observing, registering and understanding movement have become increasingly sophisticated given the advancements in data capture, simulation and analysis, however there is still much to learn when questioning the kinesthetic properties of movement and how they relate to intersubjective phenomena and social flow... Read »

2011

Article

Full-body movement as material for interaction design

This article focuses on the design potential of digital interactions where the body is seen as the interface. With computational technology and sensors infiltrating many aspects of our lives and urban surroundings,interaction designers’ ability to visualise and generate designs are important in order to understand and explore such design spaces... Read »