Humane Ecology at the Clark Art Institute asks viewers to consider different interpretations of nature, including those of people who have been marginalized, silenced, and erased.
The question asked by some working-class communities in New York City regarding environmental art projects is, “Okay, but what about the people?”
Today’s artists often refrain from imprinting their vision upon the land, instead bringing the soil into the gallery as an archive of nature-human interactions.
The artist’s Freshwater installation at Philadelphia Contemporary features a living, breathing fountain, mussels and all.
For all its quirks, Sprout Hinge Nap Wobble’s immersive elements never feel gimmicky.
Gyun Hur’s and Shoshanna Weinberger’s installations emphasize poetic innuendo rather than overt autobiography.
Works by 10 artists have been installed on an ice floe in arctic Sweden where they will remain until the ice melts and they sink into the sea.
Skinner imagines the jury-rigged technology that would enable survival in the wake of apocalyptic climate disaster.
In her film on view at the Shed, the artist explores dirt’s unsettling aesthetic effects, as well as its conceptual resonances.
The cultural center has successfully reimagined an exhibition to better suit an online presentation.
Songs in the Dark offers socially engaged vignettes on issues that are of clear personal importance to their makers, some of whom are activists outside of the art world as well.