Biological Arts Theatre  
A practice-led research theatre platform that aims to bring new meaning to Asian theatre through Life Sciences and Advanced Technology
Dr. S.Chandrasekaran, Researcher/Academic/ Contemporary Artist
S. Chandrasekaran, born in Singapore, is well-known for his performance works since 1983 and a recipient of Young Artist’s Award in 1999. He was the Artistic Director/Founding Member of Arts Fission Company.  He has represented in major exhibitions, such as Havana Biennial (Cuba), Asia-Pacific Performance (Canada), International Performance Art Festival (Poland), 49th Venice Biennale, World Sculpture Park (China), Sharjah International Biennial (UAE), Midland Live Art (Australia), National Review of Live Art, Glasgow (UK), Lulea Biennial (Sweden)  and 3rd Asia Pacific Arts Forum, (Tawian), fringe event at the Venice Biennale and Documenta, Biennale of Electronic Arts, Perth, Signature Art Prize 2008, Singapore and ArtStays Slovenia, 2010 Bioalloy and Body Performance, a project got nominated to be among the top ten works for the APBF Signature Art Prize 2008 in Singapore. His research interests are His research interest is in the  post-humanist concerns  between Life Sciences and Visual Arts, and the notion of Third Skin through  performativity  research through cross-cultural behaviours in performance art.
Santha Bhaskar, Choreographer
Santha Bhaskar is a graduate of the Chempakassary Arya Kala Nilayam in Kerala and a student of the late Ramunni Panicker, Guru Kunchu Kurup and Kutralam Ganesam Pillai. Under these masters, she mastered Mohini Attam, Bharatanatyam and Kathakali. She also holds a diploma in Karnatic music from the Tamil Nadu Government. She taught and choreographed at Bhaskar's Academy of Dance, now known as Nrityalaya Aesthetics Society. Santha is well known for her contributions to the development of Indian classical dance in Singapore and Malaysia. She has also studied traditional Chinese and Malay dance in Singapore, Thai dance and music at Chulalongkorn University in Bangkok and Odissi dance at the Rabindra Bharati University in Kolkata. Besides dance and music she has had training in theatre studies. For her outstanding services and contributions to the arts scene in Singapore, she was awarded the prestigious Cultural Medallion in 1990.   
Gary Cass,  Lab Scientist
Gary Cass has been a key scientific collaborator with numerous art and science projects based in Western Australia, contributing a vast range of skills in agricultural and biological sciences to ongoing research projects. Cass is a founding member of Bioalloy, an ongoing research endeavor into artistic Cyborgian systems developed in the FNAS laboratories at the UWA. Beginning with the idea of designing and creating a machine that incorporates a living system that grows and nurtures its own ‘skin’, Bioalloy’s research into the co-existence of a Cyborgian system and the human body led to a collaboration with performance artist S. Chandrasekaran and contemporary artist Donna Franklin. Cass’ collaborative projects with Chandrasekaran have been exhibited around the world, as a fringe event at the Venice Biennale and Documenta, Biennale of Electronic Arts Perth (all 2007); Signature Art Prize 2008 in Singapore; ArtStays Slovenia, 2010
Madhura Nayak,  Guest Artist
As an Artist, Illustrator and Textile Designer Madhura has been in the Commercial and Fine Arts Domain for over a decade. She completed her degree Fine arts (Textile Designing) from Sir JJ School of Arts in Mumbai, India. Academic merit scholarships and success in art competitions brought with them a yearning for deeper knowledge. Currently, she is pursuing her Masters in Fine Arts at LaSalle, College of Arts, Singapore.

She developed a unique method of “Tie & Dye” which was showcased at the Kalaghoda festival of Arts  (India) in 2010. Also, she has been invited by a Women’s Council in Pune, India who organized a solo exhibition of her works at Balgandharva Art Gallery in Pune. Her works can be found at the office of a leading daily in India, The Times of India (Mumbai) and in private collections of industrialists and art connoisseurs.