Exploring the lost connection between aesthetics and science.
A lifelong fascination with natural forms and outer space is at the heart of Hunt’s sculptures and paintings.
If novelists could tell the story of climate change, they might spark the action scientists are calling for in order to save the planet.
On his second stop at Wood Street Galleries, Icelandic artist Finnbogi Petursson returns with Second/Second, his first solo US exhibition, featuring two large installations involving sound, light, and water.
Paper Clip is a weekly compilation of online articles, artifacts and other—old, new, and sometimes BOMB-related.
Melting glaciers, Metallica, and the Arctic.
Caryl Pagel on the visionary poetics of “writing the trance.”
Photographer Berenice Abbott brought motion into the still frame, and brings the visuality of movement to a new show at MIT.
Jonathan Aprea speaks with author Alex Shakar about science, spirituality, and virtual reality in his forthcoming novel Luminarium.
I was hooked on the pop-psychedelic appearance of John O’Connor’s drawings, all of which are generated by an array of different systems that are mind-boggling in their eccentricity and range.
A scholar not only of literature, but of culture, horticulture, and above all the human body and its communications, Nádas presents a picture of temperament and elegance in the great tradition of the European intellectual.
Xenoestrogens are chemical compounds that are said to mimic Estrogen.
Artists on Artists: Nell McClister, former BOMB Magazine Senior Editor, reviews Mark Dion’s 12-year restrospective which was held in 2003 at the Aldrich Museum in Connecticut.
Thomas Shannon’s floating world has a precision that can be paired with dreams. Using Earth’s gravity as mean point, a kind of beginning, Shannon guides inert materials such as aluminum and wood to release their weight.
“One of the things about the theater, and fiction, is that you can play. You can actually investigate situations that don’t exist.”
With his novel Gain, Richard Powers turns again to his millennial concerns: the velocity of progress, the intricate correspondence of the private and the historical, the search for the ground of ethics.