Rachel Falconer writes about the cyberfeminist art collective 'subRosa', a group using science, technology, and social activism to explore and critique the political traction of information and bio technologies on women’s bodies, lives and work.
This exhibition by Mark Amerika (US) and Shu Lea Cheang (US/FR) at Furtherfield Gallery marks a significant moment for contemporary art. Amerika and Cheang are both 'net native' artists. They share many of the obsessions of the growing multitude of artists who have grown up with the net since the early 1990s.
Shu Lea Cheang and Mark Amerika at Furtherfield Gallery provides a physical interface in a local setting in the heart of a North London park to the thriving, international, networked art scene.
Helen Varley Jamieson's account of working collaboratively in Madrid at the Eclectic Tech Carnival. On a 'sprint', with five women coming together for a week to rebuild the group's website, physically & remotely.
The Open Source Embroidery project brings together programming for embroidery and computing. It's based on the common characteristics of needlework crafts and open source computer programming: gendered obsessive attention to detail; shared social process of development; and a transparency of process and product.
/The game Silent Hill attempts to restrict game-genre predictability. The versions progress using suspense/dread evocation as their primary engagement tool. Various game elements produce this introspective thrill-connection through the use of sound biting [almost literally], sinister environ expectancies [limit visual negotiations throught fog/blackness], rotten materiality [decay + derelection] and puzzle elements designed 2 provoke survival adaptations...
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