Like a creeping scent, Sean Raspet’s exhibition works its way through the viewer’s psyche almost imperceptibly.
Designed by Marianne de Groot-Pons, the biodegradable rice paper masks are embedded with a Dutch meadow mix including asters, cornflower, and dill.
Billy Frank Jr. spent his life examining and advocating on behalf of treaty rights and environmental protections.
The works in Figuring the Floral start a conversation, collaborate, and even merge with the natural beauty of the public garden and cultural center Wave Hill.
Two artists wrestle with the intersections of technology and massive ecological shifts brought on by the Anthropocene.
Daniel Rozin challenges us to explore how we interact with and perceive the sun in a fascinating new show.
Artist Katie Holten created the New York City Tree Alphabet, and soon will lead the planting of messages with the living typeface.
Deep within Yorkshire’s Dalby Forest, the artist has constructed an homage to nature conservancy and the end of World War I.
Starting in 2008, following a devastating tornado, Todd Stewart has photographed the toxic ruins of Picher, Oklahoma, a mining community turned ghost town.
The Atlas for the End of the World maps the end of Earth as a biodiverse resource for human exploitation.
A public artwork reminds us that what’s happening to the humans in a city is not necessarily the same as what’s happening to the animals.
Artist, educator, curator, and writer Linda Weintraub is a serial homesteader. “It never occurred to me that I would not design my own living space,” she says.