Joan Fontcuberta

Joan Fontcuberta (born 24 February 1955)[1] is a conceptual artist whose best-known works, such as Fauna and Sputnik, examine the truthfulness of photography. In addition, he is a writer, editor, teacher, and curator. Fontcuberta was born in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain. He received a degree in communications from the Autonomous University of Barcelona in 1977.[2][3] He worked in advertising in his early career, and his family had also worked […]

Joan Truckenbrod

Joan Truckenbrod’s artwork has been included in many international exhibitions, including Programmed: Rules, Codes and Choreographies in Art, 1965 – 2018, at the Whitney Museum from September 28, 2018 to April 14, 2019. Her work has also been exhibited at the IBM Gallery in New York City, the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C., Museu de […]

John Maeda

John Maeda (born 1966) is an American executive, designer, technologist. His work explores the area where business, design, and technology merge to make space for the “humanist technologist.”[1][2] He is Global Head, Computational Design and Inclusion at Automattic[3] where he seeks to address the diversity gap in tech[4] by exploring how inclusion can be a key ingredient for success in the technology industry.[5][6][7] As an […]

José Bréval

Born to a Polish mother and to a father who was an electrician, French artist José Bréval graduated in 1970 as an engineer in electronics and information technology. Before graduating, he developed an interest in art after having visited the exhibition Lumière et Mouvement organised by Franck Popper at the Museum of Modern Art of Paris in […]

Kenneth C. Knowlton

Kenneth C. Knowlton (born 1931 in Springville, New York), is a computer graphics pioneer, artist, mosaicist and portraitist, who worked at Bell Labs. In 1963, Knowlton developed the BEFLIX (Bell Flicks) programming language for bitmap computer-produced movies, created using an IBM 7094computer and a Stromberg-Carlson 4020 microfilm recorder. Each frame contained eight shades of grey […]

Kerry Strand

Kerry Strand worked with California Computer Products Inc. (CalComp) in the late 1960s, a company that, among other equipment, produced plotters. Strand won the first prize of the 6th Annual Computer Art Contest (1968) arranged by the magazine Computer Art Contest. His prize winning entry was the drawingHummingbird. In the same year of 1968, the […]

Koji Fujino

Koji Fujino was a computer artist who joined the Japanese computer art group CTG, formed in December 1966. The group’s activity in the next years was prolific: from their office in downtown Tokyo, they managed graphic design works and sold art to galleries, while also operating as a think tank for computer analysis and aesthetics. […]

Lars Wander

biography information and image courtesy of ARTXCODE website: “Lars Wander is a computer artist and programmer who exclusively creates art using code. His creative process involves spending significant time contemplating and sketching ideas for intriguing software systems. He establishes a set of rules that serve as the sole human input in generating each piece. By […]