Title of Work
Date of Work
Archival Digital print on LexJet paper
Lower Right, Backside
Art & Design Study Collection
Stored - FF_006_V
UND Art Collections Repository
Todd Hebert (UND alum class of 1996) was born in Valley City, North Dakota. After receiving his BFA at the University of North Dakota, he earned his MFA from the Rhode Island School of Design. Hebert has been a fellow at the Fine Arts Work Center, Provincetown, Massachusetts, and the Core Program, Glassell School of Art, Houston, Texas. Exhibiting his work nationally and internationally, he is represented by the Devin Borden Gallery in Houston and the Ameringer | McEnery | Yohe Gallery in New York City. He is currently an Assistant Professor in the Department of Art & Design at UND.
Binary Inventions was produced for and exhibited during Binary Inventions: the 2012 University of North Dakota Arts & Culture Conference. The exhibit ran from October 3-25, 2012, at the Third Street Gallery, Grand Forks, North Dakota. The artists were invited to approach the theme of Binary Inventions broadly, to consider the digital influence on the things they make art about and the ways they go about making their art. These prints demonstrate a variety of digital approaches and were editioned in a digitally mediated collaboration between the artists’ studios and master printmakers.
The conference, co-directed by Joel Jonientz, Brett Ommen, Kim Fink, and Brian Fricke, benefited from the support of UND’s department of Art & Design, Communication Program, UND Art Collections, and Department of Music. Additional support came from the UND Office of the Provost, the UND College of Arts and Sciences, the Myers Foundation, and the North Dakota Council on the Arts.
The portfolio was developed and editioned digitally by UND’s Sundog Multiples and Erik Beehn, former Master Printer at Gemini G.E.L print studios in Los Angeles, California. Sundog Multiples, under the direction of Professor Kim Fink, operates in affiliation with UND’s department of Art & Design to engage students more meaningfully in printmaking processes, to provide collaborative opportunities for students and artists, and to observe professional artists at work.