He has exhibited at Art Interactive in Cambridge, MA, Hallwalls Contemporary Art Center in Buffalo, NY, Art in General in New York City, Fylkingen in Stockholm, Contemporary Arts Center in Cincinnati, SESI Gallery in Sao Paulo City, Window Project Space in Auckland, New Zealand, Visual Studies Workshop in Rochester, Chiangmai New Media Art Festival in Thailand, DigiFest DXNet in Toronto, and the Cyberarts Festival in Boston. He has been a frequent artist-in-residence at the Experimental Television Center in Owego, New York and is included in the DVD anthology, "ETC: 1969 - 2009" covering 40 years of video arts at ETC. He was previously a visiting professor with the Department of Expanded Media at the School of Art and Design at Alfred University in Alfred, NY and now teaches in the T.I.M.E.-Digital Arts Department at The Cleveland Institute of Art.
The Blur of the Otherworldly: Contemporary Art, Technology, and the Paranormal
Center for Art and Visual Culture, UMBC, Baltimore, MD
Curated by Mark Alice Durant and Jane D. Marsching
October 20, 2005 -- December 17, 2005,
Opening Reception October 20th from 5 - 7pm
Organized by the Center for Art and Visual Culture, The Blur of the Otherworldly: Contemporary Art, Technology, and the Paranormal is a major traveling exhibition featuring twenty eight contemporary artists whose work employs modern communication technologies (photography, film, video, computers, radio, internet, and digital media) to explore culturally inbred questions / superstitions concerning parallel worlds to our own.
Today, the amount of attention devoted to paranormal phenomena such as UFOs, demonic possession, psychics, and ghosts in the media indicates that photography 's early fascinations have not disappeared. Millennial angst, bewildering leaps of science, wildly improbable technological inventions, and ever-decreasing wilderness as human sprawl grows exponentially, makes other worlds once again appear possible, even probable, and definitely alluring. Our escalating desire to prove the existence of another dimension (no matter which one) is linked to photography, with its history of providing us with our proofs. Seduced by the invisible in the face of the medium's relentless and dull dependence upon the physical, photography as a tool of fact (in science), fantasy (in spirit photography), and invention (in the hands of artists) is exploring new frontiers once again.
Included in the exhibition are: Mark Amerika, Zoe Beloff, Diane Bertolo, Jeremy Blake, Corrine May Botz, Susan Collins, Gregory Crewdson, Paul DeMarinis, Spencer Finch, Ken Goldberg, Susan Hiller, Marko Maetamm, Miya Masaoka, Jennifer and Kevin McCoy, Mariko Mori, Maria Miranda and Norie Neumark, Paul Pfeiffer, Fred Ressler, John Roach, Ted Serios, Leslie Sharpe, Chrysanne Stathacos, Thomson & Craighead, Suzanne Treister, and Anne Walsh & Chris Kubick
Blur of the Otherworldly: Contemporary Art ...
The Pace Digital Gallery is pleased to present:
Fall evening art talks with new media artists.
6pm. Tuesday Oct 25 :: Camille Utterback + John Klima
location: Lecture Hall South, 1 Pace Plaza, Pace University, NYC
More info, maps, and images at http://www.pace.edu/digitalgallery
Free admission, please join us!
Camille Utterback (San Francisco) is a pioneering artist and programmer
in the field of interactive video installation. In addition to an
extensive international exhibit history, recent awards include a
Transmediale International Media Art Festival Award (2005), and a
Rockefeller Foundation New Media Fellowship (2002). Utterback received
a US patent for the video tracking system she developed as a research
fellow at New York University (2004).
Camille will discuss her interactive video installations which create
playful, physical interaction between participants. Works will include
'Text Rain' (1999 with Romy Achituv), 'Liquid Time' (2001), and a
number of pieces in the 'External Measures Series' (2001 - 2005)
including 'Untitled 6', which she has just completed for a show at the
Beall Center at UC Irvine. She will also focus her current explorations
of painterly dynamic systems which respond to human gesture and
John Klima employs a variety of technologies to produce artwork from
electronics and computer hardware and software. Consistently connecting
the virtual to the real, Klima builds large scale electro-mechanical
installations driven by 3d game software he programs from scratch.
In 2003 he focused on his long-time fascination with model railroading
to create his first HO scale railroad piece, titled simply "Train."
Exhibited in December 2003 at Postmasters Gallery in New York, "Train"
was shown in April 2005 at the DeCordova Museum in Boston.
Klima has exhibited extensively in museums and galleries in the U.S.,
Europe, and Asia. His exhibitions include BitStreams at the Whitney
The Journal of e-Media Studies announces that we are accepting
submissions for publication.
The deadline for our inaugural issue is November 15, 2005. Special topic
sections of the journal, to include more than one related essay, may be
proposed. We intend our inaugural issue to premiere in Spring, 2006.
We are committed to the rapid turnaround of subsequent journal
submissions in as practical a means as possible.
Manuscripts can be e-mailed to the editors at e-Media@Dartmouth.edu,
or a CD/DVD version may be mailed to:
Journal of e-Media Studies
Dept. of Film and Television Studies
6194 Wilson Hall
Hanover, NH 03755
JOE-MS is a blind peer-reviewed, on-line journal dedicated to the
scholarly study of the history and theory of electronic media,
especially Television and New Media. It is an inter-disciplinary
journal, and we welcome submissions across the fields and methodologies
that study media and media history.
Our goal is to promote the academic study of electronic media,
especially in light of the rise of digital media and the changes in
formal and expressive capacities resulting from new configurations of
electronic media forms. We solicit the best new scholarly work on
current and historical e-media issues and topics, including work on
inter-medial relations to traditionally non-electronic media (such as
cinema, theater, and print media).
We welcome essays in traditional textual formats. We strongly encourage
submissions that utilize and develop the features that an on-line
journal can afford, in order to realize new analytical and pedagogical
practices and strategies.
Please see our website [http://journals.dartmouth.edu/joems/] for more
details about our Submissions Guidelines, list of Editorial Board
members, and Mission Statement.
Sales Associate, Rhizome.org
tel. 212.219.1288 x211
Call for Articles and Net Art
On-line journal Hz (www.hz-journal.org) is looking for articles on New Media, Net Art, Sound Art and Electro-Acoustic Music. We accept earlier published and unpublished articles in English. Please send your submissions to email@example.com
Hz is also looking for Net Art works to be included in its virtual gallery (www.hz-journal.org/netg). Please send your URLs to firstname.lastname@example.org
Dead-line: 15 November
Hz is published by the non-profit organization Fylkingen in Stockholm. Established in 1933, Fylkingen has been known for introducing yet-to-be-established art forms throughout its history. Nam June Paik, Stockhausen, Cage, etc. have all been introduced to the Swedish audience through Fylkingen. Its members consist of leading composers, musicians, dancers, performance artists and video artists in Sweden. For more information on Fylkingen, please visit http://www.fylkingen.se/fylkeng.html or http://www.hz-journal.org/n4/hultberg.html