[NetBehaviour] A Biopunk Manifesto - Meredith Patterson.

Marco Donnarumma devel at thesaddj.com
Wed Jan 9 15:52:15 CET 2013

thanks for bringing this to the attention of the list Marc.
The talk started circulating a few days ago (at least around my newtwork),
and I found the talk deeply interesting.

I feel still unclear about the relation between biopunk and transhumanism.

On another note, it is important to add that "biopunk" does not refer only
to dna and organism hackers, but includes also the physical body hackers, a
community within which I'm glad to identify myself. Perhaps, without
labelling though.
See: http://www.grindhousewetware.com/projects-1


Marco Donnarumma
New Media + Sonic Arts Practitioner, Performer, Teacher, Director.
Embodied Audio-Visual Interaction Research Team.
Department of Computing, Goldsmiths University of London
Portfolio: http://marcodonnarumma.com
Research: http://res.marcodonnarumma.com
Director: http://www.liveperformersmeeting.net

From: netbehaviour <netbehaviour at furtherfield.org>
> Subject: [NetBehaviour] A Biopunk Manifesto - Meredith Patterson.
> To: netbehaviour at netbehaviour.org
> Message-ID: <50ED3ACB.1030604 at furtherfield.org>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed
> A Biopunk Manifesto - Meredith Patterson.
> A biohacker is a biopunk hobbyist who experiments with DNA and other
> aspects of genetics.[3][4][6] A biohacker (or "wetware hacker") is
> similar to a computer hacker who creates and modifies software or
> computer hardware as a hobby, but should not be confused with a
> bioterrorist, whose sole intent is the deliberate release of viruses,
> bacteria, or other germs used to cause illness or death in people,
> animals, or plants (in the same way a computer hacker should not be
> confused with the more popular, yet erroneous, use of the term,
> describing someone who spreads computer viruses or breaks into computers
> systems for malicious purposes).
> http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Thn7d7-jywU
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