Print Screen.

Capturing screenshots on our devices has never been easier. All it takes is the click of a button or a keyboard shortcut, and we can save whatever we are seeing. This can often lead to a form of digital hoarding, where we are compelled to collect everything we find fleetingly interesting, even as we do not always know what we will use it for later. The drive to capture and save mirrors the imperatives and mechanisms of surveillance capitalism, where data and information is constantly harvested by powerful interests, often unwittingly, from those using digital systems.

Curated by Roopa Vasudevan & Walker Tufts. Featuring Abby Sheahan, Abdullah Alfaresi, Adam Cooper-Terán, agnieszka kubicz, AK Ocol, Aki Charland, Alex Nathanson, Alex Schechter, Aliya Bonar, Alyssa Keil, Amelia Marzec, Amir Badawi, Ana Ratner, Anaïs Ornelas, Andrew Cerrito, Angela Salma Lou Andal, Angela Washko, Ani Kington, Annabel Scott, Ashley Obstarczyk, Astrid Nobel, Ben Dawson, Bola Chinelo, Bruna Calheiros, Burcu Arslan, Caleb Cass, Caley English, Cameron Murphy, Carmen Martinez, Caroline Sinders, Celine Lassus, Chanel Pepino, charles eppley, Charlotte G. Chin Greene, Chris Richards, Chris Horner, Chris Wray, Christina Freeman, Collin Pollard, Dani Brown, Daniela Olejnikova, Daria Goncharova, Daupo Gassaway, Deanna Emmons, Elicia Epstein, Ellen Miller, Ellen Ogden, Ellie Schumann-Mraz, Emily Rothstein, Emmy Bright, Emmy E Smith, Eric Moed, eva ursprung, Eva Davidova, Federico Crespi, Fernando Hermógenes, Finnegan Shannon, Fletcher Bach, Frank Romano, Grace Wong, Greta Gareth, Gustavo Gomez-Mejia, Haeun Na, Hannah O’Rourke, Hannah Patteson, Heather Kapplow, Heather Palmer, Jake Lahah, Jakob Schreiter, James Voges, Jemila MacEwan, Jess Dutschmann, Jessica Sinks, Joan Nobile, Johnson & Jeison, Jon Henry, Jonathan Sherwood, Jordan Shaw, Jos Weinberg, Joshua Archer, Joshua Novak, Juniper Monypenny, Justyna Wieczorkowska, Kareena Solanki, Katy Molinaro, Kelly Sedlacek, KT Pe Benito, Kylie Naylor, Lily LaGrange, Loraine Wible, Luca Lotruglio, Lucía Cozzi, Lynn Heine, Ma-Nya Champagne, Maddie Lychek, Madeleine Conover, Madeline Zappala, Marian Wiesler, Mariko Hori, Mark Finks, Mark Inchoco, Mark Fingerhut, Martin Kanev, Mary Zhou, Maryam Faridani, Maureen Catbagan, Maxwell Davis, Meghna Rao, mehryl ferri levisse, Michael Chernoff, Molly Pearson, Monique Milleson, Naija Boles, Naomi Scully, Natalie Hijinx, Nate Ely, Nicole Kouts, PeiXin Liu, Rebecca Forstater, Richard Lewei Huang, Robert George, Robert Carey, Rodrigo Nava Ramirez, Roopa Vasudevan, Ryley O'Byrne, Sabrina Skinner, Sage Allen, salem browning, Sallie Sanders, Sarah Dahlinger, Scott Fitzgerald, Scout Stuart, Shar Heck, Sleth Larson, Soda, Stephanie Niu, Stephanie Bursese, Stephen McLeod, Steven Hedley, Susan DiPronio, Tanya Boyarkina, Tasneem Lohani, Taylor Robers, Teresa Sholes, Thaïs Lenkiewicz, Tiffany K. Smith, Timothy McCool, Tina Borchert, Trasonia Abbott, Trusten Murrah, Tyler Kline, Valentina Farantouri, Vanessa Murrell, Vasiliki Betsou, Vav Vavrek, Veronica Laminarca, Violet Ciotti Rashad, Walker Tufts, Walker Spalek, Whitney Kehl, Yishu Wang, Zach Ozma, Zelikha Shoja.

Enter pavilion.


About.


The Wrong Biennale is an independent, multicultural, desentralised and collaborative international art biennial founded in 2o13 by David Quiles Guilló, and organised by The Wrong Studio.

The Wrong has grown to become a massive international community and a global reference in the art scene, bringing together curators, artists and institutions, online and offline, every two years, garnering praise from worldwide press, art community and public, and rendering institutional recognition and awards like SOIS Cultura and the honorific mention by European Commission S+T+ARTS prize.

A melting pot for the established, the emerging and the underrepresented, to explore creativity and digital culture in a positive and constructive way, The Wrong showcases a wide range of cultures, styles, and mediums to a global audience, fostering a more inclusive and diverse digital art scene, and encouraging artistic growth and experimentation.

The Wrong Biennale has featured work by over ten thousand artists and curators, showcased in over seven hundred pavilions, embassies and institutions around the world.

Next events.


2o25/26. Nov. 1, 2o25 - Mar. 1, 2o26.
2o27/28. Nov. 1, 2o27 - Mar. 1, 2o28.
2o29/3o. Nov. 1, 2o29 - Mar. 1, 2o3o.


Credits.


2o13/14. Nov. 1, 2o13 - Jan. 31, 2o14.
2o15/16. Nov. 1, 2o15 - Jan. 31, 2o16.
2o17/18. Nov. 1, 2o17 - Jan. 31, 2o18. 
2o19/2o. Nov. 1, 2o19 - Mar. 1, 2o2o.
2o21/22. Nov. 1, 2o21 - May. 1, 2o22.
2o23/24. Nov. 1, 2o23 - Mar. 31, 2o24.


Thank you.


To all participants, team and council members, institutions, press, donors, visitors and friends for the positive energy, the support and the dedication over the years.


Press.


“Actively shaping the narrative of what artistic expression in the digital age can be.“ - Fakewhale.xyz

“Counting its viewership in the millions, The Wrong just might be the world’s largest art biennale — The digital world’s answer to Venice.” - The New York Times.

“Exploring the unconventional with a deep sense of community and diversity.” - CLOT.

“A sign of hope for a new wave of artists.” - STIR.

“An alternative yet ambitious new path, The Wrong is a concept that could prove key to the flourishing of the arts and culture in post pandemic times.” - S+T+ARTS Jury.

For more links visit press.


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Biennale.

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