N.A.J. Taylor is among those inaugurating the Nuclear Humanities. His work is characterised by an Antipodean stance, which necessitates rejecting human-centredness and employing local means to global ends. Recent books and volumes include, Athens Dialogue (EPLO, 2013), “Re-imagining Hiroshima” (Critical Military Studies, 2015), Reimagining Hiroshima and Nagasaki (Routledge, 2017), and “Reimagining Monte Bello, Emu, and Maralinga” (Unlikely: Journal for Creative Arts, 2018). In development under contract are two more books, Worlding International Relations for the Nuclear Anthropocene (Routledge, c.2019) and Antipodean Nuclear Cultures (Palgrave Macmillan, c.2020). Taylor currently teaches in Australian Indigenous Studies at The University of Melbourne, and commences a professorship at the Central European University in August 2018. He has previously held honorary and visiting appointments at Bard College, Whitman College, Linköping University, La Trobe University, Roskilde University, and The New School, where he was an Australia Awards fellow. He sits on several advisory and editorial boards, including the Consequences of Radiation Exposure Museum and the Archive of Nuclear Harm, which he directs. He also tweets.


Stefanie Fishel is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Gender and Race Studies specializing in women in technology. Her book, New Designs for Global Thriving: Bodies and Worlds in International Relations, is forthcoming with the University of Minnesota Press. Her research interests include the gendered and racialized experiences of violence; warfare, terrorism, and technology; theories of biopolitics and posthumanism; critical animal studies; and global environmental theory centering on climate change and the Anthropocene. She was a founding member of the Archive’s Advisory Board when it was constituted in 2013.

Redi Koobak is a postdoctoral researcher in the gender stream of the Department of Thematic Studies at Linköping University. Redi contributes to analysis of modes of power in contemporary political landscape, in particular in Eastern Europe, through a particular focus on the visual arts, culture and media. She co-convenes the emerging strand of research on on postcolonial and postsocialist dialogues within GEXcel International Collegium for Advanced Transdisciplinary Gender Studies. Redi pursues research along three trajectories: (1) intersections of postcoloniality and postsocialism; (2) visual and cultural representations of gender, war and nationalism; and (3) transnational and local feminisms.


International Advisory Board 

Cecilia Åsberg is professor of gender studies in the Department for Thematic Studies at Linköping University. She co-directs and founded the Posthumanities Hub, which serves as a post-conventional platform for research and doctoral projects, inventive collaborations between arts, sciences and society, and a host for visiting scholars invested in feminist theorizing, post-colonial science studies, media and cultural studies, human animal studies and the environmental humanities. The Hub was the launching pad, together with the Green Critical Forum and the GEXcel strand Feminist Environmental Humanities Across the Arts and Sciences (Feminist Posthumanities), for the Seed Box: An Environmental Humanities Collaboratory, the largest post-conventional eco-humanities initiative in Sweden. Her postdisciplinary research in gender studies (on genetics and popular science, nature, embodiment and human-animal relations, history in the present, international adoption and identity formation, pharmaceutical imagery, laboratory life and Alzheimer’s Disease, posthuman environmental ethics and the many ways in which we are differentiated, in and of nature and the environment) translates into feminist forms of posthumanities that enliven, question and flesh out the human of the humanities.

Ellise Barkley is program manager and evaluator of the Nuclear Futures partnership initiative, a three-year arts and culture program sponsored by the Australia Council for the Arts. Ellise has management experience in community development, creative arts, education and sustainability. She conducts research at Queensland University of Technology on evaluation. She was Senior Education and Engagement Officer for Wyong Shire Council and Strategy Consultant for Blacktown City Council. She has coordinated a range of engagement and creative projects in business, education and community settings, including managing the Community Technology Centre in the rural community of Comboyne and a national design and innovation program at UNSW involving 900 high schools. She is completing her doctorate on evaluation at the Queensland University of Technology, in Brisbane, Australia.

Shampa Biswas is Paul Garrett Professor of Political Science at Whitman College. She currently pursuing two lines of research—the first invested in articulations of “global nuclear abolitionist ethics” from the perspective of the victims of nuclear power, with particular attention to the narration of untold nuclear histories from the global South, and the second, in “pedagogies of nuclearism” investigating how young people are recruited into or against nuclear consumption. She is the author of Nuclear Desire: Power and the Postcolonial Nuclear Order (University of Minnesota Press, 2014) and has co-edited volumes on Torture: Power, Democracy, and the Human Body (University of Washington Press, 2011) and Margins, Peripheries and Excluded Bodies: International Relations and States of Exception (Routledge Press, 2010).

Roland Bleiker is Professor of International Relations at the University of Queensland. Bleiker’s passion lies with rethinking key dilemmas in world politics through inter-disciplinary and cross-cultural sources. At the moment his main focus lies with visual global politics. Respective activities include an Australian Research Council-funded project on how images shape responses to humanitarian crises (with Emma Hutchison and David Campbell) as well as work on emotions and world politics (with Emma Hutchison), Indigenous art and cultural diplomacy (with Sally Butler) and visual apologies (with Erin Wilson). A recent essay by Bleiker, co-authored with Morgan Brigg (“Autoethnographic International Relations”) was awarded the British International Studies Association Prize for Best Article in the Review of International Studies. Bleiker convenes the Visual Politics Research Cluster at the University of Queensland.

Jessie Boylan is a photomedia artist based in Castlemaine, Victoria. She explores issues relating to human impacts on the land and communities in relation to environmental and social devastation- like nuclear testing, mining and war. Over the years, Boylan’s work has been fascinated with ideas of history and place in relation to contemporary Australian identity, community and activism, and has just completed her MFA on the topic of photography, the campsite and the anti-nuclear movement in Australia. Boylan is a member of the Atomic Photographers Guild, an international group who aim to render visible all aspects of the nuclear age. She is also a key artist in Nuclear Futures, an Australia Council-funded community arts project, which is exploring the legacy of the nuclear age through creative arts.

Mick Broderick is the Australian coordinator of the Global Hibakusha Project, and Associate Professor of Media Analysis at Murdoch University. He has produced extensive creative work and scholarly writing on nuclear issues with atomic survivor communities, and research for the UN’s International Atomic Energy Agency film library and the Australian National Museum—auditing the nation’s atomic heritage. His exhibition Atomicalia was installed at museums in Japan during 2009-10, and he curated The Atomic Age in Film for Physicians for Social Responsibility to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the nuclear age.

Adam Broinowski is a visiting research fellow and completing an Australian Research Council Discovery Early Career Researcher Award research project entitled ‘Contaminated Life: ‘Hibakusha’ in Japan in the Nuclear Age’ at the School of Culture, History and Language at the Centre for Asia and the Pacific at the Australian National University. He was a part-time research fellow at Deakin University, lecturer at the University of Melbourne, and manager of the performing arts program at Asialink before arriving at the ANU. His research on nuclear politics, creative arts and modern Japan can be found in several journals articles and book chapters. His monograph Cultural Responses to Occupation in Japan: The Performing Body during the Cold War and after is published in the War, Culture and Society series, Bloomsbury Academic, 2016. He holds a PhD from the University of Melbourne and has over 15 years professional experience in theatre and film making, including original solo and group productions and tours with leading Australian theatre companies, and a documentary Hell Bento (Tetrapod, SBSi, 1995). He was a core member of Tokyo-based Gekidan Kaitaisha for five years while a research fellow at the University of Tokyo

Paul Brown holds an honorary professorship at the University of New South Wales in Environmental Humanities and is Creative Producer for Alphaville, a Sydney-based community arts company hosting the Nuclear Futures partnership initiative, which is a three-year community arts program sponsored by the Australia Council for the Arts. He was co-founder of Urban Theatre Projects (Death Defying Theatre) in 1980, and across three decades has combined arts practice with academic environmental studies and community engagement. He developed Australia’s first full-length verbatim play Aftershocks which was also adapted into a mainstage play and a film. As recent editorial credits, Paul co-authored/edited Verbatim: Staging Memory and Community (Currency Press), Art and Wellbeing (Australia Council), and Conservation in a Crowded World (UNSW Press). He has published extensively on the relationships between creative arts, science and environment.

Julia Bryan-Wilson is Associate Professor at the University of California at Berkeley’s History of Art Department. teaches modern and contemporary art, with a focus on art since 1960 in the US, Europe, and Latin America.   She is the author of Art Workers: Radical Practice in the Vietnam War Era, published by the University of California Press in 2009, and editor of OCTOBER Files: Robert Morris, from the MIT Press. Her book on textiles since the 1970s is forthcoming from the University of Chicago Press, and she is working on a monograph about Louise Nevelson. Bryan-Wilson has held fellowships from the Clark Art Institute, the Henry Moore Institute, the Smithsonian Archives of American Art, and the Getty. Bryan-Wilson studies theories of artistic labor, feminist and queer theory, performance, craft histories, photography, video, visual culture of the nuclear age, and collaborative practices.

Anthony Burke is an Australian political theorist and international relations scholar. His published work ranges across the fields of security studies, war and peace, international ethics, the international relations of the Asia-Pacific and the Middle-East, and Australian politics and history. He is Associate Professor of Politics and International Relations at the University of New South Wales (UNSW), Canberra. He is the sole author of two books: Beyond Security, Ethics and Violence: War Against The Other(Routledge, 2007), and Fear of Security: Australia’s Invasion Anxiety (Pluto Press Australia, 2001 and Cambridge University Press, 2008). He is also co-editor, with Matt McDonald, of the path-breaking collection, Critical Security in the Asia-Pacific, is a board member of Critical Studies On Terrorism, and was founding editor and continuing publisher of the Borderlands e-journal. Among his current research projects is a multi-year project titled “Nuclear Ethics and Global Security” funded by the Economic and Social Research Council under the Ethics and Rights in a Security Context theme, and led by Nicholas J. Wheeler and colleagues at the University of Birmingham.

Joseph A. Camilleri is Managing Director of Alexandria Agenda, Emeritus Professor at La Trobe University in Melbourne, and a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Social Sciences. In the mid-1970s he took an increasingly public stance in support of nuclear disarmament and opposition to the expansion of nuclear power. This was one of the key considerations that prompted him to provide evidence as an expert witness to the Ranger Uranium Environmental Inquiry, to convene the Movement Against Uranium Mining in the late 1970s, and serve on the Council of the Australian Conservation Foundation. As international tensions rose and the nuclear arms race between the United States and the Soviet Union intensified in the late 1970s, he became an increasingly vocal advocate of nuclear disarmament. In Australia he helped establish and was founding convener of People for Nuclear Disarmament, the umbrella organization which spearheaded the call for an end to the Cold War and organised the large Palm Sunday rallies in the early to mid-1980s.

Robert Del Tredici is a photographer and artist who has been teaching cinema history and the art of animated film in Montreal since the 1970s. He has also been documenting the nuclear age since 1979. His first book, The People of Three Mile Island, covered America’s worst nuclear accident. His next book, At Work in the Fields of the Bomb, documented the US nuclear weapons complex. In 1987 he founded The Atomic Photographers Guild. Robert continues to document the nuclear industry, photograph film directors, and document the musical culture of Montreal.  He has exhibited his portraits and documentary work in Vienna, London, Stockholm, Berlin, Hiroshima, Washington, Hong Kong, Chelyabinsk, Toronto, Montreal, and Ottawa.

Jenny Edkins is Professor of International Politics. She examines personhood, politics and aesthetics through studies of face politics, missing persons, and trauma time. Her interests in creative practice in international politics span performance, contemporary art, image, story and memory, and her work draws on postcolonial, post-structural, feminist and psychoanalytic methods among others. She has recently completed a monograph entitled Face Politics, to be published by Routledge in April 2015. She has published ten other books, the most recent monographs being Missing: Persons and Politics (Cornell, 2011) and Trauma and the Memory of Politics (Cambridge, 2003). She is also co-director of Performance and Politics International, a transdisciplinary University Research Centre.

Richard Falk has published over 50 scholarly articles and four books on nuclear issues, beginning with the book Security in Disarmament in 1965. He is currently Albert G. Milbank Professor of International Law and Practice, Emeritus at Princeton University, and was Visiting Distinguished Professor in Global and International Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara (2001–04). He is a member of the Editorial Boards of The Nation and The Progressive, and has been on the board of the Nuclear Age Peace Foundation, the Lawyers Committee on Nuclear Policy, and the Nuclear History Institute, since 2004, 1994 and 1981, respectively. He is Distinguished Visiting Professor in Global & International Studies, University of California at Santa Barbara. During 1999–2000, Falk worked on the Independent International Commission on Kosovo. In 2008 he was then appointed the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the situation of human rights in the Palestinian territories occupied since 1967, a position he held until 2014.

Stefanie Fishel is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Gender and Race Studies specializing in women in technology. Her book, New Designs for Global Thriving: Bodies and Worlds in International Relations, is forthcoming with the University of Minnesota Press. Her research interests include the gendered and racialized experiences of violence; warfare, terrorism, and technology; theories of biopolitics and posthumanism; critical animal studies; and global environmental theory centering on climate change and the Anthropocene. She was a founding member of the Archive’s Advisory Board when it was constituted in 2013.

Maja Fowkes and Reuben Fowkes are art historians, curators and co-directors of the Translocal Institute for Contemporary Art in Budapest, Hungary. They hold PhDs from University College London and Essex University respectively, and work on the art history of Eastern Europe since 1945, environmental art history, as well as contemporary art and ecological thought. Recent books include Maja Fowkes’s The Green Bloc: Neo-Avant-garde Art and Ecology under Socialism (CEU Press, 2015) and River Ecologies: Contemporary Art and Environmental Humanities on the Danube (Translocal Institute, 2015). Reuben Fowkes is an editor of Third Text, and currently preparing a special issue on East European art of the 1960s and 70s. Recent and forthcoming publications include journal articles on the Danube and contemporary art in Geohumanities and on the (de)institutionalisation of the Hungarian neo-avant-garde in Tate Papers, as well as a chapter on alternative art of the 1980s in Eastern Europe for the Afterall Exhibition Histories series. Their curatorial projects include the Experimental Reading Room (2014-6), the River School (2013-15) and the exhibition Walking without Footprints (2016). They recently launched the Environmental Arts and Humanities Initiative at Central European University, where they teach a course on Visual Cultures of the Anthropocene.

Jacob Darwin Hamblin is the Director of Environmental Arts and Humanities at Oregon State University. A historian by training, his work explores the nexus of history, science, and environmental issues. His book Arming Mother Nature: The Birth of Catastrophic Environmentalism (2013) challenges us to consider how our views of global environmental change came from collaboration between scientists and the military as they planned to fight, and to survive, a third world war. He also is the author of Poison in the Well: Radioactive Waste in the Oceans at the Dawn of the Nuclear Age (2008), the first international history of one of the least-understood environmental controversies of the twentieth century. An earlier book, Oceanographers and the Cold War (2005) explored the reasons for the explosive growth of the marine sciences after World War II.

Michael Hamel-Green is emeritus professor at Victoria University Melbourne. Previously, he was a parole officer who visited Pentridge frequently in 1967 to interview prisoners eligible for parole, before he later became a Pentridge inmate himself for anti-conscription anti-war resisting during the Vietnam War. Since becoming a professor, he has focused on regional nuclear disarmament and security issues, particularly in the Asia Pacific region. He is an international authority on the concept of nuclear-weapon-free zones.

Julian Hewitt represents high profile musical talent, managers, labels, publishers, events and start-ups, and with a large overseas network has been instrumental in setting up international deals for his clients. He has been a musician signed to major and indie labels, and has a post-grad degree in corporate finance. In addition to his extensive music law practice, Julian represents film and television projects, studios, creative agencies, celebrity talent, media and tech companies, events, designers, and NGO’s. He was a founding member and chair of the Archive’s Advisory Board when it was constituted in 2013.

Myra Hird is Professor in the School of Environmental Studies at Queen’s University. Myra earned her D.Phil. at Oxford University, and has taught in New Zealand, the United States, Britain, Northern Ireland, Norway, and Canada. She has published eight books, as well as some sixty journal articles and book chapters. Her major focus of research is on waste issues. Waste is a way to think about the politics and economics of consumption; intergovernmental and industry-government relations; urban-rural divides; health; labor relations; gender and waste economies; science-public relations; risk; governance; and so on. In Myra’s view, waste, in other words, tell us a great deal about ourselves, and our relations within communities, with the environment, and global society. She directs the research program, Canada’s Waste Flow, which aims to make an original, innovative and timely contribution to a central twenty-first century issue facing Canadians and the global community.

Robert Jacobs is an Associate Professor at the Hiroshima Peace Institute of Hiroshima City University. He is the author of The Dragon’s Tail: Americans Face the Atomic Age, the editor of Filling the Hole in the Nuclear Future: Art and Popular Culture Respond to the Bomb, co-editor of Images of Rupture in Civilization Between East and West: The Iconography of Auschwitz and Hiroshima in Eastern European Arts and Literature, and an executive editor of the Asian Journal of Peacebuilding. His research focuses on the social and cultural aspects of nuclear technologies, particularly through the Global Hibakusha Project which he coordinates.

Karena Kalmbach is a postdoctoral researcher with the Environmental Policy Research Centre of the Freie Universität Berlin working on a project on nuclear waste governance and acts as the coordinator of the Nuclear International Research Group (NIRG). She received her PhD from the European University Institute in Florence on the contested meanings of Chernobyl in Britain and France.

John Kinsella is an award-winning poet who has published over 20 books. He recently published the book-length poem, Reactor Red Shoes, with Drew Milne.

Peter Kuran is a renowned and highly regarded filmmaker, visual effects specialist and Academy Award winner. Kuran began his career in the entertainment industry by working with George Lucas on the first Star Wars film in l977. In founded VCE Films and Atom Central, the world’s leading source of archival footage of the nuclear age. As a filmmaker, he has produced five documentaries on the subject of atomic history, weapons and testing. Beginning in 1995, he produced and directed the award winning film Trinity and Beyond (the Atomic Bomb Movie) and has since produced Atomic FilmmakersAtomic JourneysNukes in Space and Nuclear 911. He also authored the book, How To Photograph an Atomic Bomb, which was published in 2006.

Eve Andrée Laramée is Professor and Chair of the Art & Art History Department, and Director of the Dyson College Center for the Arts, Society and Ecology at Pace University. Since 1980, her creative work and research investigates the environmental and health impacts of atomic legacy sites, primarily in relation to indigenous populations. Her work is included in the collections of the MacArthur Foundation, the Museum of Modern Art, New York, the Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago, as well as at Harvard, MIT, and UCLA. She is also the founder and director of ART/MEDIA for a Nuclear Free Future.

L.H.M. (Lily) Ling is Professor, Milano School of International Affairs, Management, and Urban Policy, The New School. She has authored four books: Postcolonial International Relations: Conquest and Desire between Asia and the West (2002), Transforming World Politics: From Empire to Multiple Worlds (co-authored with A.M. Agathangelou, York University, 2009); The Dao of World Politics: Towards a Post-Westphalian, Worldist International Relations (2014); and Imagining World Politics: Sihar & Shenya, A Fable for Our Times (2014). As of 2014, she is co-editor, with John M. Hobson (University of Sheffield), of a new series at Rowman & Littlefield International titled, “Global Dialogues: Developing Non-Eurocentric IR and IPE”.

Livia Monnet is Professor of Comparative Literature, Film/Media, and Japan Studies at the University of Montreal. She has published widely on Japanese environmental literature and film, Japanese thought and aesthetics, animation theory and philosophy, feminist fiction and theory, and contemporary art. Her translations and studies of the well-known Minamata writer and activist Michiko Ishimure have opened new areas of inquiry in ecocriticism and environmental humanities. Her forthcoming work includes a monograph on history and memory in contemporary time-based installations, and articles on temporality in dance films and on the nuclear imagination in Japanese animation. An essay collection on radiation ecologies and nuclear humanities is in preparation. Monnet’s publications have appeared in peer-reviewed journals such as Japan ForumMechademiaScience Fiction Studies, and Asiatische Studien, as well as in anthologies published by Palgrave MacMillan, University of Minnesota Press, Stanford University Press, and other university presses.

John O’Brian is a Canadian art historian, writer and curator who has published more than a dozen books. He has taught art history at the University of British Columbia (UBC) in Vancouver since 1987. During his tenure as Ritsumeikan University Research Professor in Kyoto in 2007, and as Brenda & David McLean Chair at UBC from 2008 to 2011, he explored the engagement of photography with the atomic era in Japan and North America. He has published two books—Atomic Postcards: Radioactive Messages from the Cold War (2011) and Camera Atomica (2014)—and organized two exhibitions—Strangelove’s Weegee (2013) and After the Flash (2014)—on the subject.

Trisha Thompson Pritikin is a Hanford Downwinder and internationally recognized advocate on behalf of populations exposed to Hanford’s offsite radiation releases. She is well known within the community of individuals and organizations concerned for the welfare of populations exposed to the nuclear fallout in the United State and globally. Pritikin has served on both regional and federal advisory boards, and has given presentations in the United States and internationally on topics related to the health outcomes of radioactive fallout exposure. She is founder and president of the Consequences of Radiation Exposure Museum being proposed for Washington, in the U.S.

Peter Rickwood is founder of Atomic Reporters, a non-profit organization dedicated to supporting journalists covering nuclear issues, particularly in less industrialised countries. A former reporter with The Toronto Star, he served as a press officer for the International Atomic Energy Agency from 2001 to 2009 and subsequently assisted the Preparatory Commission for the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty Organization (CTBTO) and the UN Scientific Committee for the Effects of Atomic Radiation (UNSCEAR) in working with journalists.

Susan Schuppli is an artist and writer based in London. She is Senior Lecturer and Acting Director of the Centre for Research Architecture, Goldsmiths where she received her doctorate in 2009. Her research practice examines media artefacts that emerge in sites of contemporary conflict and political violence. Creative projects have been exhibited throughout Canada, the US, Europe and Asia. Recent and forthcoming exhibitions include HKW, Casino Luxembourg, Extra City Antwerp, Stroom Den Haag, Shanghai Biennale, Charlottenborg, and Bildmuseet, Sweden. Her written work has appeared in CabinetPhotoworksBorderlandsCosmos & HistoryMemory StudiesRadical PhilosophyCiel Variable, and has been published by Academia, Imprensa Nacional, Sternberg, Yale University, Cambridge Scholars, Black Dog, and Bloomsbury. She is author of the forthcoming book, Material Witness: Forensic Media and the Production of Evidence (MIT Press), which is also the subject of an experimental documentary.

Martha Smith-Norris is a Cold War historian with a particular interest in US foreign policies in the Asia Pacific region.  She is the author of Domination and Resistance: The United States and the Marshall Islands during the Cold War (University of Hawaii Press, 2016).  Her current research is a study of the relationship between Nuclear Weapons Proliferation, the Nation State, and the Environment.

Norbert G. Suchanek founded the Uranium Film Festival, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Robert Williams is an artist and academic, Professor of Fine Art at the University of Cumbria. William’s interdisciplinary practice encompasses an interest in epistemology and systems of knowledge from the hermetic to the scientific. For instance, Cumbrian Alchemy, brought together Williams and American artist Bryan Wilson in a collaborative project which seeks to explore the coincidental relationships between the nuclear, mining and renewable industries of the Energy Coast, the landscape, archaeology and folklore of North Lancashire and Cumbria; and scientific figures from the region including such luminaries as the originator of modern atomic theory John Dalton, physicist Michael Faraday and Sir Richard Owen, the founder and first keeper of the Natural History Museum in London.

Peter C. van Wyck is Professor of Communication and Media Studies at Concordia University in Montreal. He is an interdisciplinary scholar and writer with an abiding interest in the theoretical and practical relations between culture, nature, environment, landscape, memory and waste. His most recent book, The Highway of the Atom (McGill-Queens University Press)—winner of the 2011 Gertrude J. Robinson book award from the Canadian Communication Association—is a theoretical and archival investigation concerning the material and cultural history of uranium production in the North of Canada. In addition to a variety of articles, book chapters, critical reviews and creative texts, he is also author of Signs of Danger: Waste, Trauma, and Nuclear Threat (University of Minnesota Press, 2005), and Primitives in the Wilderness: Deep Ecology and the Missing Human Subject (State University of New York Press, 1997). He is now working on several new projects concerning nuclear repositories, atomic media and the Anthropocene, apology, justice and the future.


Friends of the Archive
ART/MEDIA for a Nuclear Free Future (United States)
Atom Central (United States)
Atomic Photographers Guild (United States/Canada)
Atomic Reporters (Austria)
Center for the Arts, Society & Ecology, Pace University (United States)
Centre for Creativity and Social Change (United States)
Consequences of Radiation Exposure Museum (United States)
In Place of War at The University of Manchester (England)
International Uranium Film Festival (Brazil)
Linköping University’s The Seed Box: A Mistra-Formas Environmental Humanities Collaboratory (Sweden)
RMIT University’s Centre for Art, Society, and Transformation (Australia)
Visual Politics Research Cluster, University of Queensland (Australia)

Founder’s Circle

Alphaville Theatre Company
Sterling Archer | Bob and Wendy Ashcroft
Australia Council for the Arts | Alex Bagg | Ellise Barkley
Jyoti Blenclowe | Paul Brown | Chris Bunting | Anthony Burke
Richard Butcher | Elliot Chapple | Ruth Charters | Daniel Clifton
College Academy of Research and Creative Activity at University of Alabama
Gavin and Jess Crawcour | The Duffwinkles Family | Andrew Evans
Ghost Foundation | Lucas Gibson | Julian Hewitt | Brodie Higgs
Avon Hudson | Andrew Hustwaite | Redi and Evald Koobak | Michael Lake
Luca Lana | Benjamin Law | Sophie and Tim Mattick | Cindy McGrath
Leeann McKnight | Chris Mosely | Geoff and Sue Nicholson
Andrew Ritchie | Jesse Sutton | R.H. and J.M.L. Taylor
Alyn Ware | Sue Wareham | Nicola Weston
Various anonymous donors