Ronald Nameth has been utilising photography, film and video since the early 1960s to create works for both single-screen presentations and multiple-screen video installation environments. He has collaborated extensively with many artists, writers, musicians, and poets including musical inventor John Cage, Pop artist Andy Warhol, photographer Aaron Siskind, artist William Wegman, poet M.C. Holloway, composer Salvatore Martirano, photographer Art Sinsabaugh, artists Rob Sweere, Ramon Lamarca, Linda Gustavson, Gunilla Bade, and many others in making these works. He was also one of the first wave of artists in the early Sixties to utilise the emerging technology of electronics and video to create visual music. His works have been broadcast, screened and exhibited around the world.

In 1966, Nameth became closely involved with perhaps the most high profile multi-media event of an extraordinarily creative decade,  Andy Warhol’s Exploding Plastic Inevitable, a performance piece combining a dazzling array of artforms – visuals, sound and light, film, dance and rock music.

His interview ‘Filming Howl’ features in Howl for Now.