Objects on display designed to be green substitutes for those that are ecologically harmful or failing are among the most thought-provoking in this exhibition.
Kong’s background as a recent Chinese immigrant and, especially, a former investigative reporter help account for the exhibition’s methods and mood.
Ecological anxiety in shows by Davino Semo, Katherine Wolkoff, and Aaron Morse.
To close out its exhibition Nectar: War Upon the Bees, Pratt Manhattan Gallery hosts a lecture by Dr. Rachael Winfree and an “eco-political cabaret” by performance group the Buzz.
Last weekend, the Pioneer Cabin Tree in California collapsed. It was one of a number of West Coast trees that had holes cut through them in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Bernie Krause’s “The Great Animal Orchestra” includes five soundscapes that represent the fragile natural diversity of our world.
Matthew M. Kaelin takes pictures of carnivorous plants to highlight their beautiful and fatal details.
Photographer Beth Moon documents the world’s oldest trees by the starry light of the night sky.
Spencer Finch’s new public art project has 4,000 trees recreating part of a California redwood forest in Downtown Brooklyn.
The Jacob K. Javits Convention Center on the west side of Manhattan was once among New York City’s top three bird-killing buildings.
It takes a few minutes for the avian residents of Mark Dion’s “The Library for the Birds of New York” to settle back into their chirping and fluttering after you’ve entered the giant cage and stepped below the strange white oak laden with books.
Over the past few years, New York-based artist Dana Sherwood has organized a picnic for wild baboons on the South African coast, left banquets for raccoons in the suburbs of South Florida, and concocted a molded terrine of jellied spam, beef, hot dogs, and marrow bones for coyotes.