Born in Jerusalem, Sansour studied Fine Art in Copenhagen, London and New York. Her work is interdisciplinary, immersed in the current political dialogue and utilises video art, photography, experimental documentary, the book form and the internet.
Working in installation, performance, and public interventions, Jean Luc Vilmouth aims to transform his environments, altering and examining the relationship between humans and the objects that surround them.
John Smith was born in Walthamstow, East London in 1952 and studied film at the Royal College of Art. Inspired by conceptual art and the structural materialist ideas that dominated British artistsʼ filmmaking during his formative years, but also fascinated by the immersive power of narrative and the spoken word, he has developed a body of work which deftly subverts the perceived boundaries between documentary and fiction, representation and abstraction.
Krzysztof Kieślowski ( 27 June 1941 – 13 March 1996) was an influential Polish film director and screenwriter known internationally for The Decalogue (1989), The Double Life of Véronique (1991), and The Three Colors Trilogy (1993–1994).
David Gauthier likes to mangle concepts and objects of art, science and technology to produce non-disciplinary work that address the visible and invisible aspects of our techno-scientific culture. > gauthiier.info
Beatrice Gibson (b.1978) is an artist and film maker based in London. Investigating ideas around voice, speech, collective production and the problems of representation, her films deploy notation and conversation as paradigms for their production.
Neil Beloufa (1985, Paris) studied at the Ecole Nationale Supérieure des Beaux-Arts (ENSBA) and the Ecole Nationale Supérieure des Arts Décoratifs (ENSAD) in Paris, and in Le Fresnoy - National Studio for Contemporary Arts