Lady Tech Guild and Friends

Lady Tech Guild and Friends

With Special Guest: Rokudenashiko

May 19th, 2016, 7-9PM

The Lady Tech Guild will be hosting a show-and-tell evening with their friends at Eyebeam.  A selection of residents and invited artist will be showing their work, after which they will hold a fireside chat about the power of women working in technology, in art and together.

The Lady Tech Guild is a collective of creative women who are artists, designers, biohackers, educators and entrepreneurs in the 3D and emerging technology world.

The Lady Tech Guild was formed in 2013 when they realized they were all braving the waters of emerging technology alone and started to get together in informal gatherings to share tips, resources, tech support and soon emotional support too. Having the power as a collective has opened numerous doors for them and through their organization, they want to encourage and support like minded girls and women to become resourceful, inspired creative professionals.

Special guest Rokudenashiko will present her work and discuss her recent arrest, trial, and verdict.
Rokudenashiko (“good-for-nothing girl” or “bad girl”) is a Japanese sculptor and mangaka. She is known for her series of decorated vulva moulds, or Deco-Man, a portmanteau of “decorated” and “manko,” which is Japanese slang for vagina. The moulds have taken the shape of dioramas, kawaii characters and a kayak based on a 3D scan of her genitalia, which she dubbed the “pussy boat.” The scan led to her arrest in 2014 for alleged violation of Japanese obscenity laws.
Koyama Press featuring Rokudenashiko

Pam Liou
Salome Assega
Annelie Koller
Lauren Slowik
Laura Taalman
Sophie Kahn
Ashley Zelinskie

Check out the event on our Youtube.


Free and Open to Public


This event is part of To Scale, an exhibition featuring 10 projects exploring concepts of scale.

To Scale Open Hours:

Sat 5/14:1-9pm
Sun 5/15: 1-6pm
Thurs 5/19: 1-9pm
Sat 5/21: 1-6pm
Sun 5/22: 1-6pm
Tues 5/24: 6-9pm
Thurs 5/26: 1-9pm

To Scale Events:

Cosmologies: Shaped by Trauma
Ownership and Art

Eyebeam Map (1)