Robert Campbell’s body of work includes video art, digital media, multi-media performance, installation, and documentary film. Since 1984, his single-channel video art work has been exhibited at festivals and exhibitions in the U.S., Europe and Japan. For the past 30 years his new media, installation and digital print work has been featured regionally and nationally at the Frye Art Museum, Whatcom Museum, Kittredge Gallery, Henry Art Gallery, 911 Media Arts Center, COCA, Fuel Gallery, SOIL Gallery, Kirkland Art Center, Peeler Art Center, Commencement Art Gallery, MOV-iN Gallery, Santa Fe Center for Contemporary Art, Cheekwood Museum of Art, Museum of Northwest Art, University of Arizona Museum of Art, and included in the 2012 International Symposium on Electronic Art (ISEA) and nine of the past eleven annual Currents Santa Fe International New Media Festivals. His video/dance/music collaborations have been featured at On the Boards, Bumbershoot, Cornish Playhouse, Port Angeles Fine Art Center, MOXSonic Missouri Experimental Sonic Arts Festival and Lincoln Center. He has produced documentaries in the U.S., Italy, Ukraine, Cambodia, Zambia and South Africa, with excerpts of his work in Africa selected for the Journey to Planet Earth series on the PBS network. He was the 2016 Astra Zarina Fellow with The Civita Institute in central Italy; Artist-In-Residence at: Pilchuck Glass School (2006, ’07) and Centrum (2000, ’05 and ’09) in Washington State; and Burren College of Art in County Clare, Ireland (2000). A core faculty member of the Art Department at Cornish College of the Arts in Seattle, Washington since 1991, he has taught courses in video art, new media, documentary, animation, digital imaging, experimental cinema, video for dance, and video installation. In 2012 he founded the Institute of Emergent Technology + Intermedia (iET+I) at Cornish. Campbell received his BFA and MFA degrees from the School of Film and Video at California Institute of the Arts.

2001-02 New Media Gallery (with Maureen Whiting): and there was concrete skin for your face

Black and white photo of three dancers performing on a concrete structure at Fort Worden.

Maureen Whiting and Robert Campbell | and there was concrete skin for your face READ MORE >