– Colin Rosati and Sophia Katz –

Colin Rosati is a Toronto based multimedia artist studying Integrated Media at OCAD.Colin’s practice includes projection installation, 3D animation and programming for generative and interactive artist projects. His work considers the network infrastructure of online systems and databases, making screen interventions into physical and virtual spaces, manufacturing environments to reveal the enigmatic qualities that circulate through networks. The aim is to speculate and question media infrastructure, including that of the user behind the screen. Sophia Katz is an author, musician, and media artist living in Toronto, Ontario. She is interested in the relationship between the authentic self and the performative self, in relationship to digital media and technology. Her work has been published on Medium, Everyday Genius, Hobart, Electric Cereal, That Lit Site, The Bohemyth and more, and has captured the attention of Dazed Digital, Vice, Rhizome, Flare, Fanzine, Flavorwire and Gawker.

Click to view:

This is not a normal video

– Jillian Mayer –

Jillian Mayer (born December 21, 1986) is a visual performance artist and filmmaker based in Florida. Mayer’s video works and performances have been displayed at galleries and  museums internationally and film festivals such as SXSW and Sundance. She was recently featured in Art Papers and in ArtNews discussing identity, Internet and her artistic practices and influences.Mayer is the front woman for #PostModem, a performance collaborative that makes meta-pop music based in art/web theory. Their original songs will be used in a feature-length musical film that Mayer is writing, directing and producing in collaboration with Lucas Leyva. The satirical film takes place in the future and tackles digital identity and net neutrality. The film extends to software apps, poetry, installations and Internet experiences.

Click to view:

 #PostModem & Make up tutorial: How to Hide from Cameras

– Maya Dodd and Anahita Sachdev –

The video addresses the Supreme Court order passed in December 2016  to mandate respect to India’s national anthem. The ruling that all persons be forced to stand in

movie theaters when the national anthem is broadcast before film screenings is patently absurd when it disregards the differences in ability or citizenship. By examining theories around the

state and political citizenship the artists attempt an activist intervention through this video of the very idea of patriotism.

Click to view:

Standing up: The case of the National Anthem