Long considered to be diametrically opposed, Art and Science aren’t actually two sides of the same coin? Both disciplines, by their exploratory nature, push the limits of human knowledge, our understanding of the world and ourselves.

This blog invites you to explore the convergence between Art and Science. The interviewed artists unveil behind the scenes of their work in progress and research, their histories and aspirations, as well as a glimpse into the back of their minds.

So hold your breath and dive with us!

LowSoRo is a kit project dedicated to the prototyping of soft robots in a low-tech production logic. 

Committed to a sustainable future, Selma Lepart and Nathalie Guimbretière explore the diverse variations of this blend through creative workshops. 

Frange d’Interferenza is an interactive land art project that invites its visitors to discover the origins of the space-time fabric. 

Through poetic simplicity, Luca Serasini brings gravitational waves to the ground, echoing astrophysics, nature, and the history of the world.

CLINIQUE VESTIMENTAIRE is an umbrella of research, performative and critical projects that aim to provide alternative solutions to the textile industry.

Between digital craftsmanship, ecology and philosophy, Jeanne Vicerial adopts a hybrid approach and chooses to treat the subject in a socially engaged way.

The Lights Which Can Be Heard is a research project on the possible sound emitted by the Northern Lights, and the related musical traditions of the indigenous peoples of the Arctic. 

Sébastien Robert combines scientific research, cosmologies and human encounters to put into perspective a century-old debate that is still open in 2022.  

The Center for Networked Intimacy is a project, still in its early stages, which consists of a variety of interactive workshops. 

Designed by Dasha Ilina, they are samples of human experiences that question the relationship between individuals and their relations on social networks. 

Je viens de te voir en rêve is a sculptural experiment in 4D that questions the limits between dream and reality. 

This project has earned Marion Roche the MAIF prize for sculpture in 2021 and to contribute to scientific research into new mobile and autonomous processes and materials. 

Laboratory of Babel is an online platform that aims to list all the existing, or future behaviours identified in computer programs. It is designed to be an ongoing work in progress. 

The project results from Lior Ben Gai ’s research on cellular automata, in which he experiments and explores virtual worlds by using computing tools for artistic purposes.