Christina McPhee, Jeremy Hight, Sindee Nakatani

March 2005

Christina McPhee is a multimedia artist whose digitally transformed landscapes mesh painterly, architectural and technological detail within an atmosphere of chiaroscuro and baroque complexity. She develops technologically nuanced topographies in net art, installation, performance, painting and photography. Her performances, video, and net art have been shown in exhibitions, festivals, and electronic media archives around the world, including Cybersonica/Convergence at the ICA New Media Center, London; California Museum of Photography; back_up/Lounge|lab at Bauhaus-University Weimar; Victoria Film Festival, Victoria, BC; FILE Sao Paulo, and Digital Arts and Culture at RMIT Melbourne. Her writing on phenomenology, trauma and memory in electronic art and architecture includes Net Baroque in Life in the Ruins: A CTheory Reader, edited by Marilouise and Arthur Kroker (2004) and Aphasia/Parrhesia for (2005).

Jeremy Hight is an artist and writer working with technology to explore issues and concepts that resonate equally in the sciences and the arts. Integrating narratives, unseen histories, and human interaction with city space and GPS, Jeremy collaborated with interactive software artists Naomi Spellman and Jeff Knowlton on the 2002 project 34N118W in downtown Los Angeles. The project won the grand jury prize at the AIM (Art in Motion) IV: Interference Patterns Festival of Time-based Media, 2003. Jeremy presented Narrative Archaeology at the Trace international symposium of technology and writing at the University of Nottingham Trent in July 2004. He presented his paper Narrative Archaeology: Reading the Landscape at the MIT 4: The Art of Stories conference. The conference was held May 6–8, 2005 at MIT, Cambridge, MA. He lives and works in Los Angeles.

Sindee Nakatani is a code designer and Japanese linguist in the San Francisco Bay Area whose focus has been translation and semantics in information technologies. She is currently co-currator of the new media exhibition along with Jeremy Hight.

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.