Screening of "Late Night with Carl Sagan" at Other Cinema
Saturday November 2nd, 2013
At Craig Baldwin's San Francisco experimental film series, my homage to Mr. Sagan will follow a homage to "2001", and will share the bill with the super brilliant SodaJerk twosome, Australian sisters who do dual side-by-side laptop-controlled-in-real-time projections, in this case a seance raising the spirits of the cinematic dead.

Screening of "Late Night with Carl Sagan"
Sunday July 28, 2013

:::::Presenting at 17:::::
124 East 4 Street, Apt 17, NYC
Evenings with artists, writers, musicians, and innovative makers instigated by Elise Gardella on the third Sunday of the month.

Album artwork and Kickstarter
editioned prints for Brent Arnold

Wildly unorthodox cellist Brent Arnold's new album exploring unmapped sonic spaces will feature artwork from "How to Understand Things You Can't See". This is a Kickstarter-only album featuring collaborations with The Antlers, Reggie Watts, Simone White and Filastine, with editioned prints of "Island" available through the Kickstarter campaign. These prints have sold out!

Shanna Maurizi
June 18 – July 24, 2011
Opening Reception: Saturday, June 18, 7–10 PM

Famous Accountants
1673 Gates Avenue, Bushwick, Between St. Nicholas and Cypress
L or M train to Myrtle/Wyckoff
Open Sundays, 1-6pm

June 13, 2011 — Famous Accountants is delighted to present Unidentified, an exhibition of new work by Shanna Maurizi. This is her first solo show in New York.

Unidentified is a rumination on biology, science fiction and genetics. Aggressively cutting, scraping, or obscuring the surface of her photographs, Maurizi attempts to rupture images of natural history museums, research labs, and curiousity cabinets. Neon colors leak through incisions and crust around the edges of floating shapes, a reference to the fluorescent dyes used to mark DNA in transgenic animals. Research labs full of vaguely threatening machinery erupt in multicolored lights or murky insect swarms. The photographs themselves, neutral but sharply observed, are an attempt to index the slippage between constructed knowledge and its subject, which never seems to hold still.