New media art seems like contemporary art—but they are different. New media art involves interactivity, networks, and computation, focusing more on the process than the substance. New media artworks are difficult to be classified from the respects of medium, geography, and chronology, which are adopted by traditional art museums. Therefore, it brings curators new challenges in interpretation, exhibition, and cultural dissemination. The book Rethinking Curating: Art after New Media views these challenges as opportunities to reflect on our curatorial practice. It helps curators of new media art to develop a set of flexible tools for this fast-growing field and offers useful experience to the curators and artists who regard art as a distributive and participatory field. Rethinking Curating discusses new media art with its distinctive features such as immateriality, the inquiry of time and space, and its connection with contemporary art forms like video art, conceptual art, social-engagement art, and performance art. The authors, with their extensive curating experience, offer numerous examples of artworks and exhibitions to illustrate how curators and audiences redefine their roles in the field of new media art.