Artists and anthropologists, historians and geographers, literary scholars and biologists from around the world explore a series of objects that help to narrate a fragmentary history of the Anthropocene.
Source: A History of the Anthropocene in Objects
Photography Book Maker Yo Cuomo
In her series of self-portraits set in the New Mexican desert, Laura Aguilar is at once part of the American land, and the viewer’s eye, and apart from them.
Source: A Mexican-American Photographer’s Body, On Display and Invisible
Life and Landscape in Saskatchewan’s Oil Economy, by Valerie Zink (Author), Emily Eaton (Author). Documenting a moment of transition.
Source: Fault Lines – University of Manitoba Press
In June 7, 1964, a driving rain buckled dams and flooded vehicles on the Blackfeet Reservation, sweeping crying children from mothers’ arms, and ferrying homes and bodies across the prairie. By the…
Source: About Us – sixtyfourflood
If art is to be relevant to the environment, it needs to move beyond an art context to engage with the land itself.
Source: How Can Ecological Artists Move Beyond Aesthetic Gestures?
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Dan Fagin examines why some people don’t buy into climate change, what that means for media, and why U.S. reporters seem to love Canada’s prime minister.
Source: How do we tell stories about climate science that reach everyone? | National Observer