Judson Wright originally studied as a visual artist before turning to programming interactive artwork and multimedia performance. He transforms ideas by using technology to integrate disciplines, resulting in computer art that requires live engagement and is programmed to create a playful interactive experience. Wright, who is deaf, describes his work as “behavioral art.” “The objects, or sensory properties of objects, serve only as vehicles or catalysts for some action, whether involving muscles and movement or a neurological phenomenon that occurs only in our heads,” Wright says. His accomplishments include participation in the international multimedia Shadow Casters project with Dancing in the Streets at the Kitchen in New York, and receiving first place in the Netzkunsthaus International Web Art competition. Wright, who lives and works in New York City, recently completed a faculty fellowship at the Interactive Telecommunications Program at New York University, where he wrote his thesis on neurology, shamanism, psychoacoustics, and the effects of sensory stimuli on brain waves.