is Professor of Contemporary Art and Theory at the University of Dundee and AHRC 2020-21 Fellow. Her research is interdisciplinary and focuses on intermedia; biopolitics and performativity; the status of sensory experience in cultural knowledge; hegemony; and, more recently, disorder and complexity. She is the recipient of numerous fellowships such as Fulbright, Steim and ArtsLink. Her books include Fluxus: the Practice of Non-Duality (2014); Interdisciplinary Performance (2016); The Aesthetics of Necropolitics (2018), Big Data: A New Medium? (forthcoming 2020), and Beyond Mind, a special issue of Symbolism (2019). Natasha’s recent writing has also appeared in Contemporary Aesthetics; Environment, Space, Place; Media Theory; Journal of Somaesthetics; Performance Research; TDR and The Philosophical Salon, among other journals.
is researcher and Media Archivist on the Indeterminacy project, and, more broadly, within the Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art and Design. He is a leading specialist in the conservation, preservation and restoration of artists’ video. Lockhart has worked on various research projects including REWIND| Artists’ Video in the 70s & 80s, Narrative Exploration in Expanded Cinema with Central St Martins College of Art & Design, REWIND Italia, European Women’s Video Art and the Demarco Digital Archive. He has acted as curator, co-curator and consultant for many screenings and exhibitions at organisations such as Tate Modern, Tate Britain, BFI Southbank, Dundee Contemporary Arts, Scottish National Galleries of Modern Art, Stills Edinburgh, Streetlevel Photoworks Glasgow, DOCVA in Milan and Shanghai Minsheng Art Musuem. He is also a musician and media artist.
is an interdisciplinary researcher based in Edinburgh and a Postdoctoral Researcher on the Indeterminacy project. He has written on topics across philosophy, music, sound studies, and art theory for publications including parallax, Deleuze and Guattari Studies and Sound Studies. His current research focuses on experimentation, and on the differences and continuities between conceptualisations of this notion in philosophy, art, music, and science. He received a PhD from Kingston University’s Centre for Research in Modern European Philosophy in 2016, with a thesis exploring experimental practices of music and philosophy in the work of John Cage and Gilles Deleuze. Most recently he has been a tutor in Philosophy at the University of Dundee and a visiting researcher at Reid School of Music, and he has previously lectured in Philosophy, Politics, and Art at the University of Brighton. He is an associate member of the Scottish Centre for Continental Philosophy, and is part of the editorial board of Evental Aesthetics.