Dr. Kenneth Feinstein is an artist, theorist, curator and writer. He has exhibited creative works internationally, including solo exhibitions at the Chelsea Art Museum, New York City, and the Jogja Nasional Museum, Jogjakarta, Indonesia and group exhibitions at the Millennium Museum in Beijing, the National Visual Art Gallery Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur, and the Museum of the World Ocean, Kaliningrad, Russia. His award winning films have been shown at major international film festivals including the Edinburgh International Film Festival, the Brooklyn Film Festival and the Oaxaca Film Festival. An early digital artist, his print Try Me was the first digital print in the New York Public Library print collection. In 2014, he was the first non-Malaysian curator at the National Visual Arts Gallery, Malaysia with the exhibition Immaterial Frontiers 2.0.
His writings focus on media theory and philosophy. He has published books, articles and given talks on issues surrounding the ethics of new media practice. He is the author of The Image That Doesn’t Want to Be Seen, Apropos Press, 2010 and The Promise of Photography, Intellect, Ltd. 2015.
Dr. Feinstein has a Masters and PhD in Media Philosophy from the European Graduate School in Switzerland. His BA is in documentary film and photography from Hampshire College in the USA. He is an Assistant Professor of Film and Interactive Media & Game Design at the Nanyang Technological University.
Dr James Morris is a digital content specialist and educator, who has most recently been working on projects with the Royal Shakespeare Company and London Symphony Orchestra. For the RSC, he has managed the Ravensbourne end of a collaboration where Shakespeare plays are streamed into schools, with the performance of Richard II reaching over 30,000 school students. For the LSO, he developed an experimental video and music website for the St Luke’s venue. He presented his ideas on narrative in the digital age at SXSW Interactive in March 2015, and has spoken around the world about his work, including at EVA in Berlin and Florence, as well as the Second Heritage Science Conference in Singapore. His book Can Computers Create Art? was published by Atropos Press in 2009.
Dr Morris has a PhD in Communications from the European Graduate School in Switzerland, a Master’s in Media Arts from the New School in New York, USA, and a Bachelor's in Social Anthropology from the London School of Economics. He is Subject Leader of the BA (Hons) Web Media Production course at Ravensbourne in London. He has worked extensively as a technology journalist, including spending five years as editor of the UK’s leading computing magazine, PC Pro. He also runs a successful commercial video and online digital content production company, t-zero communications Ltd.