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        Artengine exists to imagine and realize a better future.

        We champion cultural production that explores the social, aesthetic and symbolic dimensions of our world.

        To do this, we open transformative technologies to designers, artists, and thinkers. This requires a massive interdisciplinary effort, bringing together a broad swath of creatives to collaborate on new models, languages, systems, strategies and even infrastructures.

        A project by Macy Siu, Kofi Oduro, Julie Gendron

        A vision for a networked system of re and reciprocity to tackle artist prerity.

        In depth ideas about art and the digital economy

        The Digital Economies Reader was an evolving dossier produced over the course of the Digital Economies Lab. Lead writer, Matthew Braga, was embedded with the DEL in Ottawa for its kick-off and followed along with the members and their projects as they unfolded over the course of the lab. The DER also includes reading recommendations and intersecting perspectives from beyond the lab.


        Co-presented installation at Pique Fall Edition

        Yolande Laroche’s “Journal d’Enfance” was co-presented with Debasser as part of their amazing multi-sensory series Pique. This was the premiere of this intimate sonic experience mixing childhood memories and fantastil sonic experiments.


        Welcome to New Team Members!

        Artengine welcomes Najeeba Ahmed and Mercedes Ventura to our team as part of a new internship program.? Najeeba (they/them) is an artist and designer with a bachelor’s degree in biology and visual arts at the University of Ottawa. They are currently doing their Masters research on nakshi kantha in Bangladesh.? Mercedes (she/her/they) is an artist…

        Alpha Beta… something before 1.0

        We are excited to share an early version of our new artengine site. This new space will be an ongoing and transforming space as we develop new features and refine our web presence out in public. The most exciting change is our new Ideas section. Here we are rethinking what it means to lead dialogue about art and culture in our time. It’s a bit publ…

        Indigenous Youth Mentorship

        Thunderbird Sisters Collective was recently awarded an exciting grant from the Trillium Foundation to develop its mentorship program for youth. Artengine is excited to be working in mentorship and exchange over the three year arc of their project development. Their program is targeted at youth’s from 12-19 and they recently kicked off with an in de…

        Open Transformation

        As with so many things, Artengine has undertaken a signifint transformation over the last few years. Poised to open a new space in the Arts Court facility in early 2020, but plans changed. We are fortunate enough in this part of the world to be emerging from some of the challenges the pandemic brought. We are back at the Arts Court, in some ways,…


        binet is a theater piece set at the end of the world, unfolding for an individual inside an old telephone booth. 2359 Productions has been developing the work over a number of years, originally emerging from the Masters program in the Department of Theater at UOttawa, was included in the National Arts Center’s Zones Théatrales Festival and this y…





        Non-Fungible Tokens (NFT) made their way into the popular imagination and have been a lightning rod topic in the realm of culture throughout this year. As part of our Digital Economies Lab, we invited Famous New Media Artist Jeremy Bailey to help us consider this current moment and put it in a larger context of art, culture and technology. Check out the conversation as well as links and notes to help orient you or expand your considerations of this NFT moment.


        Dames Making Games (DMG) founder Izzie Colpitts-mpbell speaks with us about her art and design practice and how her role as a community organizer influenced her contributions to the DEL. In this conversation we discuss her new DMG project Damage Labs, similarities between game design and community organizing, and how artist solidarity n be provoked digitally.


        This discussion brings together artist, scholar and Director of Creating Knowing and Sharing: The Arts and Cultures of First Nations at the nada Council for the Arts, Steven Loft; craft historian Sandra Alfoldy; architect Tom Bessai; and fashion designer, Valerie Lamontagne, to consider the way we talk about making. Which terms do you we use to describe what is done now? Some reach back to claim connection to European traditions of craft while others search for new broadly inclusive language. What is important in staking a claim on terms and definitions? How do we facilitate constructive and inclusive conversations about making?