Contact: joanne.mcneil AT gmail [[secure connection: PGP key first name AT url ]]
# event: Frieze New York 2016: ‘Version Control’ w/ Thomas Demand, Oliver Laric, and Stephanie Syjuco
# Isis is the Isis of Isis. video essay filmed at Artists Space.
# newsletter: All My Stars (also published on Hilobrow)
# Why Do I Have to Call This App ‘Julie’? The New York Times
Joanne McNeil is a writer interested in the ways that technology is shaping art, politics, and society. She is currently working on a book. She writes about things like broken iPhones, virtual assistants in airports, the Chelsea Manning trial, and the future of novels. Her essays and reviews have appeared in the New York Times, Domus, Dissent, Frieze, The Baffler, Modern Painters, Wired, The Los Angeles Times, Saturated Space, Dirty Furniture, The Boston Globe, n+1/Occupy Gazette, and other web and print publications. She is currently collaborating with Eyebeam on OurNet, developing student workshops on networks.
She was a 2015 fellow at the Carl & Marilynn Thoma Art Foundation, receiving the inaugural Arts Writing Fellowship Award for an emerging digital arts writer. She was an artist-in-residence at Eyebeam in 2014. She was one of the founding editors of The Message, the technology-focused opinion magazine published by Medium. She was a 2012 USC Annenberg/Getty Arts Journalism fellow.
Her writing appears in books by AND/The Piracy Project and Space Caviar. She contributed to Art and the Internet (Black Dog Publishing, 2014) and a number of catalog essays. Formerly the editor of Rhizome at the New Museum, she edited and developed all content published on Rhizome News and the Rhizome blog. (2011, 2012 roundups.) Through Rhizome and with FACT, she co-curated online programming for the 2012 Liverpool Biennial. Earlier, she founded and edited the blog The Tomorrow Museum. An essay of hers was listed in The Verge’s “Best Writing of 2013.” She studied economics at George Mason University, where she was a University Scholar. She met the Philip K. Dick android before it lost its head.
Why Do I Have to Call This App ‘Julie’?
New York Times, Sunday Review section, December 20, 2015
Fear of Zero Bars
Haunted Machines, March 2015
The Patriotic Face
Saturated Space, December 2014
Watching Foam Rise
Dirty Furniture, Issue 1
Frieze, January 2014