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Loops  is an abstract digital portrait of pioneering dance legend Merce Cunningham. The motion of his hands as he performs his solo dance for hands and fingers was recorded and is the basis for this continuously changing animation.
Merce Cunningham
Marc Downie
Shelley Eshkar
Paul Kaiser
Limnings, which date from the 16th century, are miniature portraits, often worn as jewelry. Digital Limnings: Miniature Memories reinvents this art form, using tiny wearable video screens to depict the jewel-like motion of a dancer and the subtle interactions between family members. The scale of the pieces beckons the viewer to approach quite closely. The interactive portraits worn by a dog and its owner in Experiments in Digital Limnings  makes use of this intimate viewing distance, responding to presence (the owner’s) and voice (the dog’s).
Joan Logue
With Kelly Dobson and Raffi Krikorian
The subject of Alternative Autobiographies, the prolific author Richard Kostelanetz is at first glance absent from the New York City apartment setting of the piece. Yet he is indeed present, not only through his words, which are animated and projected onto the walls, desk, and window, but also via an e-mail connection whereby the correspondence between audience and subject becomes integrated into this textual portrait.
Richard Kostelanetz
Hyun-Yeul Lee
with David Garcia
Department store photo booths represent the mechanization of portraiture: the automatic camera replaces the human artist.  In Security by Julia XXXXIII the mechanical artist is made sinister and invasive, photographing the subject from multiple unflattering and unacceptable viewpoints and displaying these images to the passing audience outside of the booth. 
Julia Scher
with Bristol Studios and Lite Brite; Matt Dilling and Frank Kerrigan.
Courtesy the artist and Andrea Rosen Gallery, New York
In Telephone Story: A Portrait  answering machine messages create a self-portrait of the absent subject. Viewers interact with the piece by knocking: a summons that is answered by elusive messages and images that sketch a picture of the artist’s life. 
J.D. Beltran
Joe Paradiso
Nicholas Yu
with Che King Leo and Kaijen Hsiao
The beautifully detailed holographic portrait requires intense cooperation between subject and artist through the requisite studio process. The grainy surveillance image is the opposite, requiring the subject’s ignorance of the surreptitious recording. Strangers to Ourselves juxtaposes these forms to create a portrait that questions the relationship between detail and truth, knowledge and revelation.
Edith K. Ackermann
Kelly Dobson
Steven L. Smith
Proxemics–how comfortable we feel standing next to someone, and how they react as we approach them–is an important, though often subconsciously realized, aspect of how we get a sense of other people. Portrait of Cati  is an interactive installation that depicts its subject both visually, as a photographic portrait, and proximally, as it responds to the viewer’s approach.
Stefan Agamanolis
This Voice Anywhere creates a portrait from the distinctive qualities of the subject’s voice. At the entrance, the viewer/subject is photographed and records a statement, which is then transformed algorithmically into a sonic portrait. The growing collection of these audio-visual portraits are played continuously in the “dome,” a multi-channel sound-space installation.
Jeff Talman
Tristan Jehan
Youngmoo Kim
Rebecca Reich
Brian Whitman
with Jude Leblanc, Louis Talman, and
Alan Bush