Art

Push boundaries. Explore the Possible.

We're pleased to present examples of work from contemporary international artists, who remind us that creating emotion is as important as creating structure. Click on the icons to dive in.

Camille Utterback

Camille Utterback

Camille Utterback is an internationally acclaimed artist whose work engages participants in a process of kinesthetic discovery and play. In her interactive installations, animated projections generated in real time respond to human movement, dramatically altering a space and people's experience of it. Utterback has been commissioned by architecture firms, public organizations, and a wide variety of corporate and private clients to create pieces ranging in scale from intimate to grand. Her recent piece 'Abundance' for the City of San Jose, CA transforms the entire side of City Hall and surrounding plaza into an interactive environment. Another of Utterback's commissions, created for Phaeno science center in Wolfsberg, Germany, is permanently integrated into a Zaha Hadid building. Collectors of Utterback's work include the Whitney Museum, The La Caixa Foundation, The 21C Museum Foundation, The Pittsburgh Children's Museum, and Hewlett Packard. Her many awards include a Rockefeller Foundation New Media Fellowship (2002), and a US Patent (2004). Utterback holds a BA in Art from Williams College, and a Masters degree from The Interactive Telecommunications Program at New York University. She lives and works in San Francisco. More information on her work can be found at www.camilleutterback.com

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Jim Campbell

Jim Campbell

Jim Campbell was born in Chicago in 1956 and lives in San Francisco. He received 2 Bachelor of Science Degrees in Mathematics and Engineering from MIT in 1978.  His work has been shown internationally and throughout North America in institutions such as the Whitney Museum of Art,  San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; the Carpenter Center, Harvard University; The International Center for Photography, New York, and the Intercommunication Center in Tokyo.  His electronic art work is included in the collections of the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Whitney Museum of American Art, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; the University Art Museum at Berkeley.  In 1992 he created one of the first permanent public interactive video artworks in the United States in Phoenix, Arizona.  He has lectured on interactive media art at many Institutions throughout the world, including the Museum of Modern Art in NY.  He has received many grants and awards including a Rockefeller Grant in Multimedia, three Langlois Foundation Grants, and a Guggenheim Fellowship. As an engineer he holds almost twenty patents in the field of video image processing.

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