Event: CONTEMPORARY VOICES: JOVENCIO DE LA PAZ.
Organizer: THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MUSEUM.
Speakers: Jovencio de la Paz.
Date: Apr 12th 7:00pm Eastern Time (USA). Equivalent times:
Americas - PT: Apr 12th 4:00pm | ET: Apr 12th 7:00pm.
Europe - UK: Apr 13th 12:00am | CET: Apr 13th 1:00am.
APAC - CST/HKT/SGT: Apr 13th 7:00am | AET: Apr 13th 9:00am.
"Join artist Jovencio de la Paz for a discussion on weaving the digital. The weaving loom is considered by many historians to be the precursor to the modern computer. In their art practice, de la Paz uses this interrelated history to examine the intersection of digital and material cultures, finding surprising narrative threads through science-fiction, histories of technology and queer identity.
About Jovencio de la Paz
Jovencio de la Paz (they/them, b. Republic of Singapore, 1986) is an artist, weaver and educator. Their current work, exhibited both nationally and internationally, explores the intersecting histories of weaving and modern computers. Rhyming across millennia, the stories of weaving and computation unfold as a space of speculation around the concerns of material and digital culture and their complex histories. De la Paz is currently assistant professor and curricular head of Fibers at the University of Oregon.
How to Participate
To participate, register online to get a link and instructions for joining the program on Zoom. Simply follow that link at the time the event starts (7 p.m. EDT). When you register, you can also request to receive a reminder email one day before the program with the link included.
About Contemporary Voices
Meet innovative artists and scholars whose practice draws on textile materials, techniques or knowledge. This series is presented in partnership with the Textile Society of America and is supported through the museum's Cynthia and Alton Boyer Fund for Education. Browse upcoming programs..."
Click here to view full details: https://museum.gwu.edu/contemporary-voices-jovencio-de-la-paz
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS AND CREDITS
The George Washington University Museum