Tina Salama is a Sydney based artist, designer and writer. She has worked on and completed a diverse range of projects from architecture, to academic publication and ambitious, large scale installations.

Salama's formal training was completed in architecture and philosophy. She worked in architecture for a number of years, including Flores-Prats' Barcelona studio where she studied model-making and drawing in the lineage of Enrique Miralles. Having always tinkered at the edges between architecture and philosophy, Salama began working in performance and installation around 2007 with works such as Wrapped Human and Hitch-hiker.

In 2008 she joined Richard Goodwin's studio and worked as both research assistant and artist assistant. During this time a successful ARC linkage grant was awarded to Goodwin in collaboration with UNSW Architecture academic Russell Lowe. As a key researcher on this project, Salama travelled to Israel to present a paper and conduct Real-Time Porosity research. Salama was an editor on Goodwin's upcoming book, Porosity: The Architecture of Invagination. She was in charge of large-scale architectural models, the editing of films and large-scale exhibition installation in her time working with Goodwin.

Salama now practices from her Sydney based studio, working on a range of art, architecture, design and writing projects in which she explores the illusive boundaries of the skin and investigates new ways of understanding the phenomenological body. Marriage to the Edifice is a recent work that deals with these notions. Images of the installation/performance have been published and circulated in Sydney, Prague for the 2011 Prague Design Quadrennial and Gwanju for their Design Biennale. Salama is a prolific and active member of the Sydney art, architecture and academic communities. She is involved in exhibitions, forums and conferences where she pushes forward her project investigating the nature of the body in space.