Caitlin Berrigan works across performance, video, sculpture, and text to engage with the intimate and embodied dimensions of power, politics, and capitalism. Her recent work, Imaginary Explosions, was part of the Berlinale Forum Expanded exhibition (2020), the subject of a solo show at Art in General, New York (2019), and an artist’s book with Broken Dimanche Press, Berlin (2018). Her work has been shown at the Whitney Museum, Poetry Project, Henry Art Gallery, Harvard Carpenter Center, Anthology Film Archives, and UnionDocs, among others. She has received grants and residencies from the Humboldt Foundation, Skowhegan, Graham Foundation, and Akademie Schloss Solitude. She holds a Master’s in visual art from MIT and a B.A. from Hampshire College. She taught emerging media full-time at NYU Tisch and is a Visiting Professor at Bard College Berlin. She is an artist, writer, and researcher affiliated with the Academy of Fine Arts in Vienna and NYU Technology, Culture and Society.
Yun Ingrid Lee is a composer, performer, and artist based in The Hague. Recent works consist of lecture performances and writings on the noisiness of borders and identification in acoustic perception and histories of recording technology.
Nicole L’Huillier is an artist from Santiago, Chile, and is a PhD candidate at the MIT Media Lab. Her work explores human and non-human performativity, rituals of membranal and resonant architectures, as well as vibration and sound as construction materials for spaces, identity, and agency. Nicole works at the intersection of music, art, architecture, science, science fictions, and technology to challenge perceptual conventions and to open the possibility of new imaginaries.
Daniela Catrileo is a philosophy professor and writer. She is part of the Mapuche feminist collective and publisher Rangiñtulewfü. She has published diverse books, among them Río herido (2016), Guerra Florida (2018) and the collective book Niñas con Palillos (2014). She has participated in diverse anthologies and literary encounters in Chile and internationally. She holds workshops for literary creation and Mapuche literature, as well as teaching philosophy and gender studies.
Karen Holmberg is an archaeologist who specializes in volcanic contexts as proxies for radical environmental changes that humans have experienced for millions of years. Dr. Holmberg holds a PhD from Columbia and is currently a Visiting Assistant Professor of Environmental Science at New York University, Gallatin School. Her current projects focus on volcanoes in Patagonia, Naples, and Mars. Her work has been supported by the Fulbright Program, Wenner-Gren Foundation, Mellon Foundation, and National Geographic.