Nadia Hironaka & Matthew Suib

The Philadelphia-based artists have been collaborators since 2008. They are recipients of several honored awards including a 2015 Guggenheim Foundation Fellowship, Pew Fellowships in the Arts and Fellowships from CFEVA and Pennsylvania Council on the Arts. Their work has been widely exhibited both domestically and abroad at venues including, Fondazione MAXXI (Rome), New Media Gallery (Vancouver), The Institute of Contemporary Art (Philadelphia), UCLA Hammer Museum, PS1/MoMA, Philadelphia Museum of Art and Arizona State University Art Museum. They have been artists-in-residence at the Headlands Center for the Arts, the Banff Centre, Marble House Project and the Millay Colony for Arts. Matthew Suib is co-founder of Greenhouse Media and Nadia Hironaka serves as a professor and department chair of film and video at the Maryland Institute College of Art. Hironaka & Suib are represented by Locks Gallery. The couple, along with their daughter reside in South Philly.

Ileana Doble Hernandez

Ileana Doble Hernandez is a Mexican visual artist, her socially conscious practice expands to photography, video, installation and new media. Her artworks are part of public and private collections, and have been widely published and exhibited in North America, Europe and Asia. An artist and an activist, Ileana believes that art has the power to make people care, she uses her practice to promote harder gun reforms and the fair inclusion of immigrants within the American society.   Doble Hernandez is an alumna from the Massachusetts College of Art and Design and the Rochester Institute of Technology, where she received the 2019 RIT Outstanding Graduate Student Award. This summer she joins the 2021 Leadership Institute Fellowship Cohort of the National Association of Latino Arts and Cultures (NALAC), and the Studio Residency at the Boston Center of the Arts. Ileana lives with her husband, their son, their dog and their cat.

Tanya Denise Garcia

Tanya Garcia is motivated by personal disconnect to homeland as a diasporan and second generation Puerto Rican, and is invested in the exploring the intersections between land, body, and memory as a process of redefining her relationship to place. With this framework, she engages with themes and theories of colonialism, diaspora, and forms of adaptation that exist not only within the body, but the geographical landscape. Garcia understands body as a multiplicity of forms not specific to humans and that bodies that have potential to affect and be affected. The purpose of her work is to complicate the geographical and socio-political narratives through time-based media such as photography, audio, video, and performance. In the past, her work referred to concepts of borders, immigration, and social difference in collaboration with communities local to Baltimore, Maryland.