Chalk me up as one more person who studied capital-A Art and then got a day job as a programmer ... However, I am still actively working, whether the medium is net-art or comic books or something else.
A textual performance in which ten authors collaboratively improvise on a single online narrative. For three months, each author will blog as a fictional character. All ten characters must somehow be connected, and all ten authors are responsible for ensuring that this connection is explored through the course of the story. However, authors are forbidden from coordinating the story beforehand; they can only take their cues from one another's public entries.
Ten-sided is a 2006 commission of New Radio and Performing Arts, Inc. (aka Ether-Ore) for its Turbulence web site. It was made possible with funding from The Greenwall Foundation.
The Unauthorized iPod U2 vs. Negativland Special Edition
In which the artist purchased a U2 iPod Special Edition, pre-loaded it with Negativland's back catalog, and offered it for auction online. Snot-nosed prank or mixological re-appropriation? Online performance or niche marketing? Whatever it is, it has certainly attracted a lot of attention, particular from certain intellectual property owners.
A semantic space in which users attach texts to words,
and follow the thoughts of others through the links they've filled in.
This online work draws its inspiration from two sources:
Paul Auster's novel City of Glass,
and the accidental linking of wikis.
Enter any URL,
and you'll see that web page with almost all the words of the body text
turned into individual links.
Click on a word and you'll go to another web site related to that word,
though not always in the way you expected.
Mokova is a text-based hallucinogen for MOOs.
You turn it on,
and it scrambles all the text around you into nonsensical,
occasionally beautiful sentence fragments.
From 1996 to 1999,
I wrote and drew three issues of a mini-comic called analog.
It's introspective, real-life stuff;
the kind of thing that makes a lot of people assume it's autobiographical
even though it's not.
A small chunk of pages in which I test out the idea of drawing timelines by abusing HTML tables, and try to do something interesting with the notion of history by drawing a series of timelines that span from twelve billion years to seventeen minutes.