Publications (selection)
2019 “The Space Ship”, Libertà, Gallegry, Venice
2017 “If life gives you lemons…”, mid length story in three parts, Tijdschrift Terras
2014 “De Dorpsjungle”, Kunsthuis SYB
2013 “The future that was.” Tubelight
2013 “Sara Cwynar cahier – Everything in the studio, destroyed”, FoaM

Group exhibitions (selection)
2020 “Prospects & Concepts”, Art Rotterdam, NL
2019 “Liberta”, Gallegry, Venice, IT
2018 “I Mine”, lecture after film screening Emilio Moreno, Lumière, Maastricht, NL
2018 “Anti-mini-pro-Biennale”, Venice, IT
2017  “Open Studios 2017” Jan Van Eyck Academie, Maastricht, NL
2016 “Circluding”, Jan Van Eyck Academie, Maastricht, NL
2014 “Letters”, King’s College, London, EN
2014 “Djip yn ’t Oerwald”, Kunsthuis SYB, Beetsterzwaag, NL
2014 “Graduation exhibition”, Gerrit Rietveld Academy, Amsterdam, NL
2013-2014 Perpetual Precedents, P///AKT, Amsterdam, NL
2012 “Polymer Festival”, Kultuuritehas Polymer, Tallinn, EE
2012 “EEA Decennial Exhibition”, Fluttgraben, Berlin, DE

2016-2017 Jan van Eyck Academy, Amsterdam, NL
2013 Glogauair Berlin, DE
2011 European Exchange Academy, DE

2018-2020 College Storytelling, Scuola Holden, Turin, IT
2011-2014 Image and Language, Gerrit Rietveld Academie, Amsterdam, NL

Teaching and workshops (selection)
2019 – Educational team 58th Venice Biennale, Venice, IT
2018 –  Educational team 16th Architecture Biennale, Venice, IT
2018 – Educational team Fondazione Coopculture, Venice IT
2017 – Educational team 57th Venice Biennale, Venice, IT
2017 – Guest teacher, Royal Academy of Art (KABK), The Hague, NL
2014 – 15 – Workshop teacher National Opera & Ballet, Amsterdam, NL

Triptych is a three-panel video installation that shows the workings of three types of bots. These types are emotion, character, change, which are also the basic components of storytelling.

Triptych invites to visit the active accounts of these Twitter bots, while simultaneously providing insight in the workings communication and culture within the whole digital space.  

‘Eight Race Cars’ shows bots whose tweets are divided into the eight basic human emotions. Input for their vocabulary comes from highly emotional corners of the internet.
Links to bot accounts:
Bot Life’ shows the bots Maria Hestøye, Agnes deWinter and SimonMK418, who represent three typical characters within the digital space. Input for their vocabulary comes for example from gender- and age-specific corners of the internet.

Links to bot accounts:
Maria Hestøye
Agnes de Winter
Rexisteinbach01!’ shows the evolution of a changing bot. By using Google Links, Rexi changed character, for example from a dinosaur into ‘shark’, ‘UV-light’, ‘road’, and ‘dead end’. Rexi lost a few keywords with every change. After August 2019, further changes were rarely visible.
Link to bot account: