An artist explores the evolution of older technologies into the present.
Art that investigates sustainable and unsustainable materials.
Sculpture as communal.
An art of the body and the environment.
The social practice works of Bon and Tuazon take the form of functional interventions to address and educate about California’s water crisis.
Previewing a public performance on the Bronx River.
Not fit for human consumption.
Comics have a good chance of surviving ecological disaster. Unlike, for example, blue-chip video art, there may be a place for hand-drawn sequential graphics after floodwaters recede.
A landscape painter explores the “bright, exuberant, plastic toxicity” oozing from the colors of our contemporary environment.
A modestly sized but nonetheless ambitious blend of catalog, monograph, and artist’s project, the book accompanies a touring exhibition of the same name which opened at the Contemporary Arts Center, New Orleans, in March 2016.
“Criminal evidence, not scientific evidence, as gathered from sites of slow crimes in progress.”
Marina Zurkow makes art about the coexistence of the natural world and the human world. Katy Gray spoke with her about her 146 hour video piece, the oil industry, and the patterns found in the overlap between nature and culture.