• Collide Copenhagen

    CERN and Copenhagen Contemporary launch a three-year partnership as part of Collide, Arts at CERN’s international residency program, with its first call for artists from any country

    Collide Copenhagen
  • Connect India

    Swiss artist Elisa Storelli and Indian artist Rohini Devasher were awarded the Connect India residency at CERN and ICTS

    Elisa Storelli (left); Rohini Devasher (right)
  • Ian Purnell

    The Swiss artist speaks about his first feature film, his immersion in the Laboratory’s community and his interests in machine learning

    The CERN Data Centre. Photo by Ian Purnell
  • Suzanne Treister

    Through a series of science fiction writing workshops with CERN physicists, Suzanne Treister’s Scientific Dreaming attempts to open the imagination of scientists to envisage optimistic futures based on hypothetical scientific breakthroughs


    Suzanne Treister, Scientific Dreaming: a photographs of a wild flower from within the area of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN, Geneva, and from the alpine meadows outside the CERN area, pressed inside pages of 'Dream Symbols of the Individuation Process: Notes of C. G. Jung's Seminars on Wolfgang Pauli's Dreams'
  • Armin Linke

    The exhibition and online publication Image Capital explores the history and the present of photography as information technology, featuring CERN science and history

    Events of particle tracks in experiment LEBC, LExan Bubble Chamber - the image is featured in the "Image Capital" museum exhibition (Image: CERN)
Open call: Collide Copenhagen

Artists and collectives from around the world are invited to apply for a fully-funded residency between CERN and Copenhagen Contemporary dedicated to artistic research. Deadline: 8 May

Listen to the Arts at CERN Podcast

Hear the conversations to find out more about how art and physics collide at the home of the Large Hadron Collider.


What is the universe made of? How did it start? Physicists and engineers at CERN, the European Laboratory for Particle Physics, are seeking answers using the world's largest and most complex scientific instruments.