Stuart Marshall (7 May 1949, Manchester - 31 May 1993) was an educator, writer, and independent film- and videomaker. Marshall studied Fine Art at Hornsey and Newport colleges of Art and did an MA teaching fellowship in New Music Composition and Ethnomusicology with Alvin Lucier at Wesleyan University, USA.
Marshall was a founder member of London Video Arts in 1976, and was a committed advocate of British video art, as a practitioner, curator and theorist. He curated the first UK/Canadian Video Exchange in 1984 and his videos and writings were amongst the first to explore the relationship between video, television and the media. With later works such as Bright Eyes, he explored, and challenged, misrepresentations of homosexuality during the AIDS epidemic of the 1980s, at a time when lesbian and gay lifestyles and sexuality were under attack as a result of Clause 28 and the media-encouraged prejudice surrounding the spread of AIDS. Towards the end of his life, working with Maya Vision, Marshall made a number of Channel 4 commissioned documentaries concerning gay identity and he continued to be a passionate campaigner for gay rights.
Marshall was a dedicated teacher in a number of art schools throughout his career, including Chelsea School of Art, the Royal College of Art and Newcastle Polytechnic, where he made Pedagogue with Neil Bartlett and his students, a humorous riposte to Clause 28. 
- "Video Art, the Imaginary and the Parole Vide", Studio International 191:981, Jun 1976, pp 243-247; repr. in New Artists Video, ed. Geoffrey Battcock, New York: Dutton, 1978.
- "Video: Technology and Practice", Screen 20:1, Mar 1979, pp 109-119.
- "Video: From Art to Independence", Screen 26:2, Mar-Apr 1985, pp 66-72.
- Alvin Lucier, "On Stuart Marshall: Composer, Video Artist and Filmmaker, 1949-1993", Leonardo Music Journal 11, Dec 2001, pp 51-52.
- Ian White, "Stuart Marshall", LUX Online, n.d.