Two new studio visits available at!


In this video, James Bridle carries out research into an upcoming expedition to Uzbekistan, reading papers, watching maps, writing emails and reviewing data about bird flights.
James Bridle is a writer and artist working across technologies and disciplines. Their artworks have been commissioned by galleries and institutions and exhibited worldwide and on the internet. Their writing on literature, culture and networks has appeared in magazines and newspapers including Wired, the Atlantic, the New Statesman, the Guardian, and the Observer. New Dark Age, their book about technology, knowledge, and the end of the future, was published by Verso (UK & US) in 2018, and they wrote and presented New Ways of Seeing for BBC Radio 4 in 2019.

Petra Cortright takes us along a half an hour session of digital painting, generating colorful still lifes out of two prepared .psd files with dozens of layers, running automated scripts and doing some manual editing.
Petra Cortright is a contemporary artist whose multifaceted artistic practice stems from creating and manipulating digital files. Cortright’s digitally-conceived artworks physically exist in many forms – printed onto archival surfaces, projected onto existing architecture, or mechanically carved from stone. A notable member of what became known as the ‘Post Internet’ art movement of the mid-to-late-2000s with her YouTube videos and online exhibitions, Cortright later began to laboriously craft digital paintings by creating layer upon layer of manipulated images in Photoshop which she then rendered onto materials such as aluminum, linen, paper, and acrylic sheets. Cortright’s role as an artist is a blend of painter, graphic designer, editor, and producer; culminating in a singular artistic reflection of contemporary visual culture.

Il computer come studio d’artista. Valentina Tanni su Studio Visit


“Oggi… computer e smartphone sono presenze ubique e centrali nelle vite di gran parte della popolazione; sono allo stesso tempo strumenti di lavoro, apprendimento, creazione, intrattenimento e comunicazione interpersonale. In questo quadro, naturalmente, non fanno eccezione gli artisti. E se tutti, indipendentemente dal medium d’elezione, si sono trovati a inserire una quota di screen-time nella routine quotidiana, per altri invece lo spazio dello schermo è diventato un prolungamento dello studio fisico, quando non la sua unica incarnazione. ” Valentina Tanni scrive di Studio Visit su Artribune, in un pezzo che include anche alcuni frammenti di un dialogo che abbiamo avuto via email. Lo includo in forma integrale qui sotto, a beneficio degli storici del futuro (❁´◡`❁)