David Bennett

David Bennett

My intent is to present an accessible body of work that is appealing and entertaining to a wide-reaching audience. Playful exploration and discovery are my guiding principles, fueled by a lifelong fascination with the blend of art and technology. In these selections, I aspire to enliven the experience of viewers through the use of pattern, color, and rhythm. <more>

Simon Russell

Simon Russell

I’m a freelance motion graphics designer/director based in London with thirteen years of experience from motion graphics to visual effects to live events. I love working with particles and if left alone long enough I work on my obsession, which is creating visual music.  <more>

Sean Capone

Sean Capone

I am a Brooklyn-based video artist working in digital animation, site-specific installation, and motion-capture performance.  My current practice is focused mainly on video installations for site-specific environments and moving-image based public art.  This interest is inspired by concepts in contemporary architecture, visual music, and ‘expanded cinema’ media art discourse — the idea that the ‘space of the screen’ is no longer just a surface to be viewed, but an environment to be entered and experienced.   <more>

James Pricer

James Pricer

Data Art, an emerging art movement that is original and innovative, uses data and generative technologies to create relevant reflections on life in the 21st century.  From the data they generate, Pricer creates individual, family, group, and company portraits—animated abstractions of these data—for collectors and audiences.  To do so, he combines psychology, data mining, programming, and audio/video editing.   <more>

denial.of.service

denial.of.service

The sophisticated use of technology, loaded imagery, layered inquiry, and rhythmic compositions are a hallmark of the d.o.s style. Using math, myth, code, software, human psychology, and alien aesthetics the videos slice through cultural barriers and trigger the amygdala releasing a cascade of memories and emotions.  Though the delivery is direct, nothing about the work is obvious or easy. It takes weeks, sometimes months, to construct the musical, scientific, political, and cultural references that drive the overarching concepts. The abstract works defy simple explanation and must be experienced over time to fully appreciate.    <more>