Peter Scott is an artist, writer, curator, and director of the non-profit gallery carriage trade. His artwork has been exhibited in the US and Europe, most recently at Société and Rectangle in Brussels, Galerie Sophie Scheidecker and the Pavilion De L'Arsenal in Paris, Emily Harvey Foundation, Koenig & Clinton, Momenta Art in New York, and will be included in “Dimensions Variable” at the MAAT museum in Lisbon. His writing on art and culture has appeared in The Brooklyn Rail, Art Monthly, Artscribe, Art US, artnet, and The Architect's Newspaper, as well as several exhibition catalogs. His projects have been featured in Time Magazine, The New Yorker, The Huffington Post, The New York Times, The Observer, The Village Voice, The Boston Globe, Frieze, Hyperallergic, artnet magazine, and Artscribe.
Julia Tulke is a PhD student in Visual & Cultural Studies at the University of Rochester, NY.
Claudia Weber is a Chicago-based artist whose practice focuses on the complicated roles everyday spaces, objects and materials play as agents of our current economic ideologies, and how a dissident or poetical potential could be distilled from them. Her works are often responsive to site, and her materials and approaches defined by a location’s shifting contexts. She has participated in numerous international exhibitions and residencies, hosted a year-long salon in her former Brooklyn apartment (Sterling Music Room) and taught photography on the undergraduate level. Weber is the founding editor of Plot.
Kirsten Weiss is a historian of art and architecture. She holds an MA from the Goethe University Frankfurt and a PhD from MIT and has worked for many academic and cultural institutions including the Harvard Art Museums, the Smithsonian's Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum, the ETH Zurich, the University of the Arts Berlin, the Goethe Institut, and the German Marshall Fund. She is currently based in Berlin, Germany.
Guy Witzel is a writer currently living and teaching in North Carolina. He holds a Ph.D. in English from The State University of New York at Buffalo, and spends a portion of his days preparing a monograph on transatlantic retro-culture, genre fiction, and the effects of neoliberalism. He can be reached firstname.lastname@example.org or via Twitter @redyearzero.