PV this Thursday at Carroll/Fletcher, London


We are showing Template Cinema (2004) as part of the group show Looking at one thing and thinking of something else opening at Carroll/Fletcher, London this Thursday 1st December from 6pm.  It's the second part of a four part exhibition running through until the end of February 2017 and you can find out more about that here:


Looking at one thing and thinking of something else - Part Two: Observations includes work by Joshua Citarella, James Clar, Constant Dullaart, Michael Joaquin Grey, Mishka Henner, Christine Sun Kim, Rafael Lozano-Hemmer, Manfred Mohr, Evan Roth, Natascha Sadr Haghighian, and us of course.  You can also view an online version of Template Cinema at:

So if you're about in central London this Thursday do come say hello

Monsters of the Machine | Laboral Gijon


We will be showing Stutterer as part of the exhibition Monsters of the Machine: Frankenstein in the 21st Century at Laboral Centro de Arte in Gijon in Spain from 18th November - 21st May 2016.  The show is curated by Marc Garrett on behalf of Furtherfield.  If you happen to be nearby then please do go and take a look.

Participating artists: [AOS] Art is Open Source, Cristina Busto, Equipo Sauti ya wakulima, Mary Flanagan, Carla Gannis, Genetic Moo, Fernando Gutiérrez, Lynn Hershman Leeson, Shu Lea Cheang, Gretta Louw & Warnayaka Art Centre, Regina de Miguel, Joana Moll & Cédric Parizot, Guido Segni, Karolina Sobecka, Alan Sondheim, Thomson & Craighead.

Monsters of the Machine is a contemporary take on Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein and asks us to reconsider her warning, that scientific imagining and all technologies have unintended and dramatic consequences for the world. It also invites us to ask the same about the arts and human imagination. Shelley’s classic, gothic horror and science fiction novel, has inspired millions since it was written 200 years ago in 1816, and then published anonymously in London in 1818. It offers a lens through which to look at the practices of arts and sciences today and how they shape society’s relationship with technology.

The exhibition considers the roles of our arts and science traditions and examines these issues as part of everyday life; as they are played out in the anthropocene, and climate change, gender politics, ethics, governance, surveillance, posthumanism, transhumanism, hacking, biohacking,
colonialism, neoliberalism, biopolitics and accelerationism.


More information on Stutterer here: