Fax art is art specifically designed to be sent or transmitted by a facsimile machine, where the "fax art" is the received "fax". It is also called telecommunications art or telematic art. "Fax art was another means of mediating distances," according to art historians Annmarie Chandler and Norie Neumark. Fax art was first faxed in 1980, but that was not documented until 1985. The earliest scholarly note of fax art in art history was in 1990 by Karen O'Rourke.
- Stuart Mealing, Computers and art, pp. 100-102 (Intellect Books, 2002) ISBN 978-1-84150-062-1. Found at Google Books. Accessed October 7, 2010.
- Annmarie Chandler, Norie Neumark, At a distance: precursors to art and activism on the Internet, p. 267. (MIT Press, 2005) ISBN 978-0-262-03328-2. Found at Google Books. Accessed October 7, 2010.
- Karen O'Rourke, "Notes on 'Fax-Art'", New Observations N° 76 (New York, May–June 1990), pp.24-25. See Karen O'Rourke's website. This article is cited extensively, see, Google search and Google Scholar search, e.g., Eduardo Kac, Telepresence & bio art: networking humans, rabbits, & robots, n. 69, p. 58, (Studies in literature and science) (University of Michigan Press, 2005) ISBN 978-0-472-06810-4, found at Google Books. All accessed October 7, 2010.
- Tapani Aartomaa, Kari Piippo, Taideteollinen korkeakoulu. Graafisen suunnittelun laitos, Fax art: just now (Canon, 1992) ISBN 978-951-96562-0-5. See Google Books
- Urbons Klaus, Elektrografie - Analoge und digitale Bilder, (Köln (DE), DuMont Buchverlag, 1994)
- Andrej Tišma, International Fax Art Project (VLV Gallery, 1995) See Google Books
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