Regina Maria Möller is appointed head of the BA Fine Arts department

We are pleased to announce the appointment of Regina Maria Möller as head of the BA Fine Arts department at the Royal Academy of Art, The Hague (KABK) as from 1 September.

Regina Maria Möller is a German artist, writer, founder of the magazine regina and creator of the label embodiment.

Her artistic practice is conceptual and involves a wide range of medial formats; interweaving complex stories, which deal for example with the question of identities, the physical body presence in digital times, and the environment at large.

“We are living in precarious times, and it is a time in which Fine Arts – in all its varieties and genres – can take on a crucial role to shape the future. By joining KABK overseeing the department of BA Fine Arts I am looking forward with excitement and curiosity to share and collaborate with my colleagues and the students to envision and expand artistic practices towards new endeavours and to open up platforms where diverse artistic professions can unfold their potential to make a difference.”
Regina Maria Möller

The projects and works of Regina Möller have been exhibited nationally and internationally in venues including the Venice Biennial; Manifesta 1; 3rd Berlin Biennial, NTU Centre for Contemporary Art – The Lab, Singapore; Secession Wien; Kunstverein München; Louisiana Museum of Modern Art; Tate Liverpool, among others. Aside from her art projects she contributes continuously with talks and workshops worldwide. And, she has been lecturing as professor and guest professor at international universities and academies, such as Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT); Kungliga Konsthögskolan (KKH) Stockholm; Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU), Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore; and more. When the Corona pandemic broke out in March 2020 Möller worked together with historians from science, technology, medicine and the environment on the research project “The Mask – Arrayed”, hosted by the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science (MPIWG).

About the study programme