Abigail Entsminger is a performance artist, writer, and set designer from San Antonio, TX. Her collaborative performance work focuses on a wide range of subjects varying from the examination of Futurist texts to community art fabrication under the guidance of fictional internationally renowned Artists.
Fatima Rodrigo’s work features modern tropical and geometric images, filled with nostalgia from Latin American pop culture of the past.
Eleanor Scholz is a visual artist based out of Salt Lake City, Utah and the SF Bay Area. Her current work focuses on pyrography (wood burning), pattern building, the obsessive mark, and sacred artworks.
Molly Haslund incorporates musical compositions and sculptural objects into interdisciplinary performances, often in close interaction with the audience, architecture and urban space. Her work explores how ideas, identities and social hierarchies are intimately connected and negotiated through bodily gestures, rituals and arrangements of our physical surroundings.
Seth Larson is a writer, performance artist and theater director from San Antonio, TX. His work focuses on the collaborative creation of performances, with an emphasis on Futurist and Surrealist themes.
Maya Quattropani is a visual artist & art teacher based in Turin, Italy, working with performance, analog photography, video, sound and textual/narrative installations. Her work is an archive-in-progress of daily rituals developed in participatory actions/games/workshops/excursions involving people to cooperate in the construction of a new (artistic) community.
Dylan Neely is a composer and improviser whose work includes electroacoustic violin performance, opera, sound installation, and various multimedia collaborations.
Ariel Abrahams writes poetry in email, inky pen drawings, .zip files, audio, sleepovers, long walks, and Shabbat dinners.
Caroline Partamian is an independent curator, artist, and chef. Her exhibitions focus on kinetic memory and somatics in relation to dance and performance.
Stephanie is an organizer, curator and facilitator of people, music, vintage clothing and various desert plants, and is Flux Factory’s Administrator & PR Director.
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.
Roopa Vasudevan is an artist, developer and researcher. Her practice involves creating visual, usually physical representations of data that have a great and often subconscious influence on the way that we treat one another.
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.
Tina Kohlmann questions the metaphysical, the hallucinatory, the organic and inorganic. Her work is found at the crossing of a road, the loud concert area, in haunting lab experiments and psychokinesis.
Gil Lopez is an urban farmer, eco-educator, landscape designer/installer and direct action crafter.
Rob O’Connor’s work is primarily painting based, but touches on all manner medium and contexts, both traditional and experimental all of which expand upon and feed into each other. Pivotal to his practice is the processing of excessive cultural stimuli and historical memory.
Alex Nathanson is a creator and organizer of images, sounds, and events. His practice is based in collaboration, intentional communities, and a DIY ethos.
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.