Fernández employs motifs of darkness and obscurity to hint at the something beyond what we see.
Mattingly’s landscape photographs evoke each site’s geologic timeline.
ecofeminism(s) at Thomas Erben Gallery offers an urgent reminder of our present climate and human rights emergencies. Likewise, the works featured imply that another world is, and has always been, possible.
How do we experience eco-art online and what might it suggest about the nature of the digital gallery experience?
No matter how much one knows about the artist or mycology, John Cage: A Mycological Foray surprises with its ode to continuous wonder.
After the pandemic pushed back their exhibition, two curators teamed up to develop The Botanical Mind Online a new platform that makes effective use of parallels between plant communication and the internet.
Sarah Rothberg and Marina Zurkow reveal water’s unearthliness.
At the Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum, artworks confront their own untimeliness through appeals to a deeper, more cosmic, sense of space and time.
Spanning half a century, this retrospective reveals Denes’s art to be so forward-looking that some of it remains ahead of its time even today.
Michael Wang’s installation resembles an assisted living facility for plants.
In the face of natural disaster, artists question how the overwhelming anxiety of environmental degradation can be harnessed into creative action.
The Coming World is an ambitious portrait of a dark future in which the world has run out of its resources, but still hasn’t found a way to “Planet B.”