Stephanie Snider contributed to the Netflix-produced series Transatlantic, making original artwork inspired by Surrealist visual artists and thinkers such as Max Ernst, André Breton, and Hans Bellmer, who were refugees attempting to escape Nazi Germany and Vichy France. Synthesizing the ways in which these artists were working, Snider aimed to respect their notable legacy yet give the viewer an understanding of their sense of radical play. She created a reimagined and reconfigured version of the Jeu de Marseille tarot originally made in 1940 by Surrealist refugees at the Villa Air-Bel and also collaborated with Toby Cornish to design the title credits sequence for the show.
The multi-faceted Surrealist movement is a strong influence and unifying thread running through Stephanie Snider’s work (Max Ernst, fittingly, has been a favorite among them). The expansive nature of the Surrealists’ practice--- encompassing poetry, literature, games, and artworks of all forms--- is also reflected in Snider’s mix of media, and the range of her references. She shares many of their conceptual preoccupations, such as the poetics of change, the evocation of an interior dream world, and the provocation of combining images and forms to spark new ways of seeing.

End Credits designed by Stephanie Snider and Toby Cornish 

New York Times T Magazine