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Jonah Brucker-Cohen

June 2003

Jonah Brucker-Cohen is a researcher, artist, and R&D OpenLab Fellow at Eyebeam in NYC. He is completing his Ph.D. as an HEA MMRP (Multimedia Research Programme) fellow in the Disruptive Design Team of the Networking and Telecommunications Research Group (NTRG), Trinity College Dublin and is teaching as an adjunct assistant professor of communications at NYU's Interactive Telecommunications Program. From 2001–2004 he was a Research Fellow in the Human Connectedness Group at Media Lab Europe. He received a Masters from the Interactive Telecommunications Program at NYU and was an Interval Research Fellow from 1999–2001. His work and thesis focus on the theme of “Deconstructing Networks” which includes projects that attempt to critically challenge and subvert accepted perceptions of network interaction and experience. He is co-founder of the Dublin Art and Technology Association (DATA Group) and a recipient of the ARANEUM Prize sponsored by the Spanish Ministry of Art, Science and Technology and Fundacion ARCO.

His writing has appeared in numerous international publications including WIRED Magazine,, and Gizmodo, and his work has been shown at events such as DEAF (2003, 2004), Art Futura (2004), SIGGRAPH (2000, 2005), UBICOMP (2002, 2003, 2004), CHI (2004, 2006) Transmediale (2002, 2004), NIME (2007), ISEA (2002, 2004, 2006), Institute of Contemporary Art in London (2004), Ars Electronica (2002, 2004), and the ZKM Museum of Contemporary Art (2004–2005).

Information about his projects is available at

Enter projectView original Gate Page

Gate Pages

Every month from March 2001 to February 2006 an artist was invited to present their work in the form of a “Gate Page” on artport. Each of these pages functioned as a portal to the artist's own sites and projects.

Wherever necessary and possible, these works are made functional through emulation and reconstructions from the Internet Archive. Not all of them have been restored to their original state and their conservation is ongoing. You can also view the original Gate Pages archive to see how they were presented at the time of their creation.


See more on artport, the Whitney Museum's portal to Internet and new media art.