[NetBehaviour] Women, Art & Technology: A Conversation with Amy Alexander.

info info at furtherfield.org
Wed Aug 15 16:39:25 CEST 2012

Women, Art & Technology: A Conversation with Amy Alexander.

By Rachel Beth Egenhoefer.

This conversation follows in a series of interviews with women who work 
at the intersection of art and technology. Amy Alexander’s work as an 
artist, performer, musician, and professorapproaches art and technology 
from a performing arts perspective, often examining intersections of art 
and popular culture.

Amy Alexander is an artist and researcher working in audiovisual 
performance and digital media art. She has worked under a number of 
pseudonyms including VJ Übergeek and Cue P. Doll. Coming from a 
background in film and music, she learned programming and began making 
time and process-based art on the Internet in the mid-1990's with the 
Multi-Cultural Recycler and plagiarist.org. Amy has performed and 
exhibited on the Internet, in clubs and on the street as well as in 
festivals and museums. Her work has appeared at venues ranging from the 
Whitney Museum and Ars Electronica to Minneapolis‚ First Avenue 
nightclub. She has written and lectured on software art and audiovisual 
performance, and she has served as a reviewer for festivals and 
commissions for new media art and computer music. She is an Associate 
Professor of Visual Arts at the University of California, San Diego. 
During summer/fall of 2012, Amy is Artist-in-residence at iotaCenter in 
Los Angeles.


Egenhoefer’s artistic work has been exhibited both locally and 
internationally in San Francisco, Los Angeles, New York, London, 
Beijing, Madrid, and more. Her work has been included in major 
exhibitions such as the Options 2002 Biennial in Washington DC, the 2003 
Boston Cyber Arts Festival, ISEA 2004 in Tallinn Estonia, La Noche en 
Blanco in Madrid, and at The Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington DC, 
The Institute for Contemporary Art (ICA) London, The Banff Centre for 
the Arts, Lighthouse Brighton in the UK, and many others.

As a designer Egenhoefer’s work can be seen on Regina Spektor’s Begin To 
Hope Album (Warner Brothers, 2006), as well as in both local and 
international publications such as Art Forum, The San Francisco 
Chronicle, and others. Rachel Beth worked for two consecutive seasons as 
the Web and Program Manager at Yerba Buena Arts & Events/ Yerba Buena 
Gardens Festival in San Francisco designing programs, banners, and web 
content for the non-profit organization that provides free arts 
programming to the city. http://www.rachelbeth.net/

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