New book features Adam Zaretsky (PhD candidate)

New book features Adam Zaretsky (PhD candidate)

Date posted: 2008-06-18 12:04:00


Melentie Pandilovski, Editor
Published by the Experimental Art Foundation
February 2008
With an introduction by editor Melentie Pandilovski
Writers & Artists Miguel Amado, Roy Ascott, André Brodyk, Stuart Bunt, Heath
Bunting, Gary Cass,Boo Chapple, Melinda Cooper, Critical Art Ensemble, Gina
Czarnecki, Kirsty Darlaston, Joe Davis, George Gessert, FOAM (Maja
Kuzmanovic & Nik Gaffney), Eduardo Kac, Diane Ludin, Marta de Menezes, Mez,
Anna Munster, Michalis Pichler, Liljana Simjanovska, Niki Sperou, Mike
Stubbs, Eugene Thacker, Zoran Todorovic, Polona Tratnik, Raewyn Turner,
Recombinant I-Ching Collective, Tissue Art & Culture (Oron Catts, & Ionat
Zurr), Tanja Visosevic, Morag Wightman, Adam Zaretsky.

    In February 2004 the EAF presented Art of the Biotech Era – an exhibition, symposium & workshop. Since 2004 the EAF has expanded the Art of the Biotech Era project through various undertakings such as Eduardo Kac's Biotech Art workshop in 2005 involving leading national and international artists and theorists presenting works exploring biotechnology and genomics and discussing the influence of this techno-scientific change of society, the ethical implications of genetic engineering and the concept of aesthetics in biotech arts.

    As a part of the project, the EAF has commissioned texts from over 20 national and international writers, published here together with images from artists working in the field. Art in the Biotech Era is a comprehensive compilation of theories and practices surrounding issues of art and biotechnology.

iEAR Presents! Irene Lusztig's "Yours in Sisterhood"
March 27, 2019 7:00 PM
EMPAC Studio Beta

Documentary filmmaker Irene Lusztig, Associate Professor of Film and Digital Media at UC Santa Cruz, will present her recent film Yours in Sisterhood (2018), which uses as source material the archives of Ms. Magazine. Lusztig uses letters to the editor, filming them read by people living in towns and cities across the country where the letters originated.