Cimatics Agency works with the following artists:
In a sense, Kurokawa is an artist who can be regarded as an exemplary trendsetter in his field, or as an aesthetic-defining trailblazer who is still pointing the way for others. The astonishing diversity of his explorations points to an amazing productivity that seems to flow without end. He is a genre-transcending artist who continues to confound and transform stereotyped notions concerning the illustration of electronic image expression. (Naut Humon) Read more
Quayola is a visual artist based in London. His work simultaneously focuses on multiple forms exploring the space between video, audio, photography, installation, live performance and print. Quayola creates worlds where real substance, such as natural or architectural matter, constantly mutates into ephemeral objects, enabling the real and the artificial to coexist harmoniously. Integrating computer-generated material with recorded sources, he explores the ambiguity of realism in the digital realm. Read More
Mattia Casalegno is a multidsciplinary artist who often collaborates with musicians, designers, architects and neurologists to produce works that span architectural video-installations, interactive environments and live-media performances.
His aesthetics are driven by the research in the relationships between the fields of information (in-forms, to give form), biology (bio-logos, discourse on living) and ecology (in the Batesonian term), pointing on the centrality of code as tools and metaphor of his poetry. Read more
In their audiovisual works, Telcosystems research the relation between the behavior of programmed numerical logic and the human perception of this behavior. They aim at an integration of human expression and programmed machine behavior.
This becomes manifest in the immersive audiovisual installations they make, in films, videos, soundtracks, prints and live performances. Read more
“Max Hattler works on the thin line between a abstraction and figuration, being able sometimes to create powerful political statements while eschewing the traditional constraints of narrative, choosing a poetics of implication over the mere construction of a discourse. In that matter, it is interesting to see how he is also able to mix the strategies of artistic practice with the techniques one would associate with the entertainment industry, creating pieces that can work on a variety of (sometimes) conflicting frameworks, from the gallery white cube to the dark walls of a nightclub, performing live in a film festival or spreading his interventions through the web.” (Hilda Magazine)