We are pleased to announce the participants in Triple Canopy’s fifth Publication Intensive, a free, two-week program in the history and contemporary practice of publication, which, for the first time, will be held in Los Angeles. The selected artists, writers, designers, technologists, and publishers were chosen from more than 100 applicants.
During the Publication Intensive, held January 10–19, Triple Canopy editors and invited artists, writers, and technologists will lead discussions and workshops with twelve participating students, who will research, analyze, and enact an approach to publication that hinges on today’s networked forms of production and circulation but also mines the history of print culture and artistic practice. The program will take place in various sites throughout Los Angeles, including seminar conversations hosted at the Underground Museum, and visits to studios of artists and designers, archives, and cultural institutions.
Layan Attari is a designer and photographer living in the United Arab Emirates.
Andrea Carrillo Iglesias is a multidisciplinary artist and designer from Tijuana. Her work focuses on the relationship between image, power, and knowledge, and its effects on the ways our reality is socially and aesthetically produced.
Nikita Gale is an artist living and working in Los Angeles. Her work uses ubiquitous consumer technologies as frameworks for considering how individuals potentially reproduce their physical and behavioral relationships to objects within their relationships to psychic space and political, social, and economic systems.
Sarah Hamerman is an art librarian, researcher, and arts organizer based in Brooklyn. She currently works at the libraries of MoMA and the Whitney Museum. Her recent projects have focused on artist-run library spaces and the intersection between artists’ publications and online and offline social networks.
Alexander Jusdanis is a writer wondering about media networks, technical knowledge, and power. He was an editor at Morocco World News, and before that he was a Fulbright researcher in Essaouira, Morocco, studying religious and technological change in the Gnawa brotherhood.
Juliana Leite is a writer and researcher based in Rio de Janeiro. She explores languages in search for female identities in literature, focusing on representations of the body, family, and affection. As a coeditor, Juliana is developing a digital magazine along with a group of Brazilian female artists, bonding art, feminism, and intermedial experiences as a platform for dialogue, networking, and the enhancing role of art produced by women in Brazil and Latin America.
Tyler Patterson is a writer and filmmaker based in Boston. He is the editorial assistant at Film Notes, a cooperative series of periodic film commentaries from the Brattle Theatre, and a research assistant for the Emerson College Prison Initiative.
Everest Pipkin is a drawing and language artist from Bee Caves, Texas, whose work follows landscape as complicated by the advent of digital space. They produce printed material as books, chapbooks, and zines, as well as digital work in software, bots, and games. They also make drawings by hand, on paper. The are an MFA candidate at Carnegie Mellon University and have shown nationally and internationally at the Design Museum of London, the Texas Biennial, XXI Triennale of Milan, the Victoria & Albert Museum, and others.
Rodrigo Téllez Repetto is an artist and book publisher from Mexico City, and founder of Ediciones Hungría. He is interested in building networks and developing strategies that provide sustainability to independent publishing projects.
Naomi Riddle is a writer based in Sydney. She is the founding editor of Running Dog, an online arts platform that publishes weekly content on exhibitions taking place in Sydney and regional New South Wales. Naomi also holds a PhD in Australian literature from the University of New South Wales.
Magnus Elias Rosengarten is a writer and artist from Germany, currently living in Los Angeles. He explores bodies and stories—through text, performance, moving images, and the seductive potential of human voices—that move and float throughout the larger African diasporas.
Alfonso Santiago is a Mexican visual artist and designer. His work explores different relations between exhibitions and art books. Currently he is in charge of editorial projects at ESPAC, a nonprofit arts organization based in Mexico City.