Not long before Teiji Furuhashi succumbed to AIDS, his video "Lovers" was selected by New York's MoMA for an exhibit that included works by the famed Gary Hill and Bill Viola. This artistic feat, while impressive, would hardly be earth-shattering -- if it wasn't for the fact that "Lovers" was Teiji's
Video art -- that amorphous, ill-defined, ubiquitous beast of the art world -- is blessed with the presence of pioneer Bill Viola. He is one of the few contemporary Video artists who explores the medium both conceptually and sensually, rather than using it as a narrative document or film substitute.
Laurie Anderson trained as a violinist, art historian, sculptor, and more recently, as a poet. For those familiar with her work, the mere mention of her name is enough to start a multimedia memory extravaganza.
Anderson embraced multiple technologies before "multimedia" became an unhyphenated wor
Hailed by critics as one of the most important artists of his generation, Bruce Nauman has had a protean career, flowing from one medium to the next and one concept to the next with each work. Concept, indeed, is the core of his work. In order to convey new messages, Nauman challenges traditional not