Jan 23 - Feb 16, 2019

Pollinating Proxies

Colin Rosati

InterAccess is pleased to present a solo exhibition of works by the recipient of the 2018 InterAccess Media Arts Prize, Colin Rosati. For over twenty years, this award has been granted annually to a graduating Integrated Media student at OCAD University whose work exhibits excellence and innovation in new media practice. 

In this exhibition, Colin Rosati presents a multimedia installation, Pollinating Proxies, alongside his thesis work, Hot Sugar Spoils in the Sun. Together, the works address the desire for and consumption of energy, paralleling the hummingbird’s need for nectar with humankind’s hunger for electricity. 

Opening Reception
January 23, 2019
7pm-9pm

    

    

About the Artist

Colin Rosati is a Toronto-based interdisciplinary installation artist that uses video, software, and electronics. His practice balances the often polarized worlds of technological immersion and engagement with agency, vitality, and care. Rosati graduated from OCAD University’s Integrated Media program in 2018, with a focus on media that interrogates emergent behaviours in the North American “attention economy.” Colin has exhibited both nationally and internationally, and was the first winner of EQ Bank’s Emerging Digital Artist Award in 2015.

Past exhibition
Jul 15 - Aug 7, 2021

dis-ease―Stefana Fratila, Driftnote, and Racquel Rowe

Curated by Rea McNamara, Vector Festival’s flagship exhibition dis-ease considers post-digital performativity and intimacies through a four-week mail art programme.

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Past exhibition
Feb 24 - Mar 27, 2021

QUEERSPHERE―Curated by Sean Sandusky and Dana Snow

A virtual exhibition by IA Current co-curators Sean Sandusky and Dana Snow that creates space for Queer and Trans dreamographies.

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Past exhibition
Oct 16 - Nov 28, 2020

Life as we know it―Ananda Gabo & Anastasiya Yatsuk, Keeley Haftner, Robert Hengeveld, Shawn Johnston, Emily Shanahan, and Sultana Zana

A group exhibition curated by Megan MacLaurin exploring the emergence of biomimicry within new media arts practice and the relationship of nonhuman knowledges to place, history, and a more sustainable future.

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