Jemila MacEwan’s work is characterized by an otherworldly re-imagining of the body through processes of play.
Lee Tusman presents projects that straddle the intersection of ideas that are socially-based, urban in nature and that combine unconventional practices with contemporary visual arts and internet media.
Antje Rieck’s work examines ideas of transformation, transcendance and metamorphosis, positioning the human body as a porous receptacle in dialogue with its environment.
Paul Kuniholm Pauper is a public artist who creates art embodying sculptural objects, often using a human as exhibition system, art using digital material, video and various time-based artwork.
Stephanie is an organizer, curator and facilitator of people, music, vintage clothing and various desert plants, and is Flux Factory’s Administrator & PR Director.
Kathryn Sclavi creates socially-engaged projects such as colorful forts, art parades, social gatherings, and workshops designed to encourage communication, celebrate spaces, and create new dimensions of shared experiences.
Robert Levy’s present work encompasses electromechanical sculpture, installation, and photography, and draws inspiration from nonlinear dynamics and systems neuroscience. He is especially interested in oscillatory models of mental illness and social dysfunction, and in the investigation of boundary states where scientific practice coexists with magic and folklore.
Valentina Medda is concerned by one’s relationship with the urban environment, the possibility of feeling part of it, grasping its borders and reshaping it an way that reflects one’s desires and needs.
Stephen Polk is an educator, researcher, and community organizer. He’s been involved in numerous movements and projects, including anti-war organizing, 10 years of collective living, Occupy Denver, food justice and gardening.
Walker Tufts uses writing, art, and dialogue to explore collaboration, institutional forms, pedagogy, and landscape.
Nat is the Executive Director at Flux Factory. He’s also a co-founder of Silent Barn’s Bushwick location, and is an audio collagist who published improvisations for many years at WFMU.
Alisha Monypenny is interested in the motivating forces behind memoir, the negotiation between an artist’s willingness to reveal a thing and the audience’s desire to consume it.
Will Owen is an artist working primarily with design, interactive media, sound, and food. He’s interested in the social intersections of the organic & synthetic, memory & perceived reality, and Fozzie Bear & Miss Piggy.
Gil Lopez is an urban farmer, eco-educator, landscape designer/installer and direct action crafter.
Alex Nathanson is an artist working with video, computer programing, installation, and performance. His work has been presented internationally at both DIY art spaces and established venues. He performs live video work, occasionally under the moniker Grey Matter, in collaboration with Man Forever, Vernous, and Dylan Neely.
Carina is an arts worker, curator, chef, and is Flux Factory’s Residency Director.
Lena Hawkins creates image-based works that re-enact rare and other non-circulating materials. She practices analog techniques including producing prints, films, and microfilms in an effort to preserve and re-construct fabricated entities. Her favorite topics of conversation are unsolved mysteries, recreational vehicles, and products that are out of production.
Jason Eppink engages in public space magic, open source scheming, moving image mischief, photon reappropriation, and linguistic subterfuge.
His doings have been seen worldwide because they’re all on the internet. Also they’ve been seen worldwide in galleries.
Wieteke Heldens is based in The Hague and New York. She makes obsessive drawings and paintings, including her “grams” series, in which she outlines the creases left in empty brown paper bags. She is currently in her second residency at Flux Factory.
Douglas Paulson is an artist, arts worker, and teacher who sees each of these as pillars of his practice. He chooses to work collaboratively, intervening in public, social, and cultural spaces. Sometimes he asks: What kind of art are you for?