News

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  • Save the date! Transnationalisms Conference in Ljubljana, 24-25 April 2018

    An international conference about identity and citizenship in the age of planetary-scale computation exploring the ways in which technology, art, and migration are changing the nation state. Who counts as a citizen? Where is home, when everything you have is online? How do you measure a melting border? And what might a community of the future look like? More info here

  • Geert Lovink’s lecture in Ljubljana

    Geert Lovink's lecture Digital Money for All! The Politics and Aesthetics of Internet Revenue Models and presentation of the publication MoneyLab Reader 2: Overcoming the Hype in Poligon Creative Centre, Ljubljana, on April 17th. More info here

Projects

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Video

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  • The New Collaborators | Reinventing Critical Art Practice

    April 10th, 2018

    Talk by Ruth Catlow and Marc Garrett at the Aksioma Project Space in Ljubljana about new practices, processes, collaborations and partners developed by Furtherfield with the curation of the exhibition New World Order and the publication of the book, Artists Re:Thinking the Blockchain.

  • Cryptographic Collectibles: the Materiality of Cryptography

    March 6th, 2018

    Lecture by Tim Brouwer at the Academy of Fine Arts and Design, University of Ljubljana, Department for Visual Communication in the framework of the “Crypto Design” workshop.

Books

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  • Janez Janša® Exhibition Catalog

    In 2007, three Slovenian artists joined the conservative Slovenian Democratic Party (SDS) and officially changed their names to Janez Janša. While they renamed themselves for personal reasons, the boundaries between their lives and their art began to blur in numerous and unforeseen ways.

  • Janez Janša and Beyond

    In the summer of 2007 three artists from Slovenia legally changed their names to “Janez Janša,” the name of the right-wing Prime Minister at that time. Since then, the artists have presented their works as performances, exhibitions and a film documentary, and have continued with their investigation of “What’s in a name?”