Rob Myers
Since 2003
Works in United States of America

Rob Myers is an artist and hacker based in the UK.

I have been creating images of the contemporary social and cultural environment through programming, design software and visual remixing since the early 1990s. My work is influenced by popular culture and high art in equal measures. My interest in remixing and sampling has led to my involvement in the Free Culture movement. I have been involved in the public consultation regarding the Creative Commons 2.0 and CC-UK licenses. All my visual art is available under a Creative Commons license.

My interest in programming has led to my involvement with the Free Software movement. I developed the Macintosh version of the Gwydion Dylan programming language compiler. All my software is available under the GNU GPL.
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Wherever You Are: Watch Seven on Seven London Live on October 27th!

From: Heather Corcoran
Sent: 03 June 2013 18:28
To: Sabine Unamun
Subject: Re: Rhizome GftA app

Great ok will do - sorry one last thing - in the application I refer to Rhizome as an NYC based organization and outline our NYC staff structure etc. Should I downplay this or is it ok? I will mention explicitly the informal UK arm but just want to check that it will be ok also to mention that our core activities are American.


McKenzie Wark presents his latest book The Spectacle of Disintegration

We proffer this for the perusal of the ostentatiously perplexed soi disant collectivities labouring (sic) under the collusion that keeping Debord unopened-in-box serves anywhere but adland -

We are greatly enjoying talking about ourselves in this way and are considering becoming king of Poland.


Breaking the Ice

Netart doesn't make sense in ten-year-old list serve terms, or veteran websites still clinging on to their 227 page archives. It makes sense now and only now"

Did IQs drop sharply while I was away?


#7on7HTC: Liveblog Part II

For those of you who want to 3D print a balloon dog, here's one I made earlier. I say "made"... -


‘Decode’ at the V&A: Digital Reflections and Refractions

I held of on reading this until I (finally...) finished my own review of Decode.

Some of the works were out of order when I visited as well. ;-)

I think the lack of context might be because the show presents the work as "design" rather than art (for whatever reason). It's about the aesthetics and the technique, not the content or the subject. I was glad to see such a major presentation of digital art. But I was disappointed that it wasn't really framed as art.