New Genres

faculty profile

Doug Hall

Doug Hall is an internationally known artist who has worked in a wide range of media, including video and large format photography, for over 40 years. He was a distinguished member of the New Genres faculty from 1980 until his retirement in 2008. In the 1970s he became prominent for his collaborative work with the media art collective, T. R. Uthco, which, among many other works, created the video and installation, The Eternal Frame (1976, in collaboration with Ant Farm), a reenactment of the Kennedy assassination, filmed in Dealey Plaza, Dallas.

faculty profile

Tim Sullivan

Tim Sullivan is a multimedia artist working in video, photography, performance and installation.  Sullivan has spent the last five years completing a series of works exploring the myths and stereotypes of California as informed by television, film, music and literature.  He has had solo exhibitions in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Singapore, Ireland and Poland as well as being featured in numerous group exhibitions including the 2006 California Biennial.

faculty profile

Sharon Grace

Sharon Grace’s working philosophy is informed by her concept that “content flies on the wings of form”. Her landmark works have been realized in various media, including telecommunications, video installation, interactive digital systems; and sculpture in stone and steel. Grace began her early work apprenticing with video/installation artist Nam June Paik and video engineer Shuya Abe. Working at WGBH and WNET with Paik and Abe, she assisted in building Video Synthesizers, including one of her own.

faculty profile

Rebecca Goldfarb

Goldfarb’s conceptual work explores consciousness and meaning in a range of media that includes sculpture, drawing, installation and photography. Her projects linger, sometimes humorously, and often include the mechanics of language and perception as ways to investigate the acts of seeing and thinking.

faculty profile

JD Beltran

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