Michael Auping is Chief Curator at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth.
Aram Bartholl’s work explores the relationship between cyberspace and everyday life. He has exhibited at numerous festivals and galleries including Ars Electronica 06/07 (Linz), Transmediale 07 (Berlin), tent (Amsterdam), Kunstencentrum VOORUIT (Ghent), Eyebeam (New York), and LABoral Centro de Arte y Creación Industrial (Gijon).
Katherine Bovee is an artist based in Portland, where she is Publications Manager at the Museum of Contemporary Craft.
Chris Kubick and Anne Walsh work collaboratively as ARCHIVE and DOUBLE ARCHIVE. Their series Art After Death, a wry hybrid of metaphysical storytelling, art history, biography and autobiography, debuted at the 2002 Whitney Biennial. ARCHIVE’S current work explores the nature and meaning of sound effects through generative audio installations, works on paper, sculpture and performance. They have recently exhibited at San Francisco’s Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, the Royal Academy of Art (London) and Artist Space (New York).
Fantastic Nobodies is a collective with members in Berlin, Brooklyn and South Carolina. FN engages in scene-making performances of anti-idyllic and dystopian states archived on video and film. Their next exhibition will be at Brot und Spiele Galerie (Berlin).
Critical Art Ensemble is a collective of five artists with various specializations dedicated to exploring the intersections between art, technology, radical politics and critical theory.
J. C. Fregnan lives and works in Mexico City.
Anjali Gupta is the editor of Art Lies.
Andrea Grover is the co-founder and director of Aurora Picture Show, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit center for film, video and new media housed in a former church building in Houston. Grover dedicates her time to curating, promoting and writing about artist-made film and video works, live cinema and real time video performance.
Natalie Jeremijenko is a new media artist who works at the intersection of contemporary art, science and engineering. Her work—large-scale public art, tangible media installations, single-channel tapes and critical writing—investigates the transformative potential of new technologies, particularly information technologies.
Hadley+Maxwell have been working together since 1997. They have exhibited internationally, most recently at the Künstlerhaus Bethanien (Berlin), and Jessica Bradley Art + Projects (Toronto). Their multidisciplinary practice investigates mediation as the condition of being together.
The Institute for Applied Autonomy (IAA) was founded in 1998 as a technological research and development organization dedicated to the cause of individual and collective self-determination. Their mission is to study the forces and structures that affect self-determination and provide technologies that extend the autonomy of activists.
IRATIONAL.ORG is an international system for deploying “irational” information, services and products for the displaced and roaming. “Irationalists” create work that pushes the boundaries between the corporate realms of business, art and engineering.
Aaron Koblin is an artist, designer and researcher whose work focuses on the creation and visualization of human systems. Koblin has exhibited in numerous festivals including Microwave International (Hong Kong)and South by Southwest (Austin), and has appeared in exhibitions at the Museum of Modern of Art (New York), LABoral Centro de Arte y Creación Industrial (Gijon) and the Science and Technology Museum (Shanghai).
Ray Ogar is a graphic designer, sound composer and writer whose work examines mobile technology’s impact on human culture. Ogar’s recent novel Origami Unicorn is a post-cyberpunk work of fiction, poeticizing a war between simulation and reality. He is currently Assistant Professor of Art at the University of Central Arkansas.
Randall Packer is internationally recognized as a pioneering artist, composer, educator and scholar in the field of multimedia. His work has been exhibited at museums and galleries throughout the world. He is Assistant Professor of Multimedia at American University in Washington, DC. Packer founded the US Department of Art and Technology in 2001, which proposes and supports the idealized definition of the artist as one whose reflections, ideas, aesthetics, sensibilities and abilities can have significant and transformative impact on the world stage.
San Antonio-based Potter-Belmar Labs, Leslie Raymond and Jason Jay Stevens, have been collaborating since 1999, working in a variety of forms, most notably live cinema performance. As an extension of their practice, Raymond recently established a New Media Program within the department of Art and Art History at the University of Texas at San Antonio; Stevens is an exhibition designer for science museums.
Rick Prelinger is an archivist, writer and filmmaker. He is co-founder of the Prelinger Library, an appropriation-friendly reference library in San Francisco, and founder of the Prelinger Archives, a collection of 60,000 advertising, educational, industrial and amateur films acquired by the Library of Congress in 2002.
Artist David Robbins is based in Milwaukee.
Brett Stalbaum and Paula Poole’s collaborative projects revolve around landscape, software development, locative media, geographic information systems and interdisciplinary practice. Stalbaum is a lecturer and coordinator for the Interdisciplinary Computing in the Arts Major (ICAM) at the University of California, San Diego. Poole is an art teacher and painter who works collaboratively to introduce painting to hybrid, computer-mediated forms of art.
Tim Staley is the Executive Director of Art Lies.
Beaumont native Roy Stanfield now lives in Brooklyn. He has exhibited at the Austin Museum of Art, And/Or Gallery (Dallas), Moti Hasson Gallery (New York) and SculptureCenter (New York).
The Temporary Travel Office produces a variety of services relating to tourism and technology aimed at exploring the nonrational connections existing between public and private spaces.
Jada Vogt has exhibited at the Soo Visual Arts Center (Minneapolis), Kinz, Tillou + Feigen (New York) and GalleryW.52nd (New York). She lives and works in Brooklyn.
Catherine Zeidler's fiction has appeared in Best American Fantasy, Hobart and Smokelong Quarterly and has been nominated for the Pushcart Prize. She currently lives and works in Copenhagen.