Sarah Rothberg and Marina Zurkow reveal water’s unearthliness.
The artist seeks to address the severed relationship between the landscape and the viewer.
Mandy Barker’s Beyond Drifting features pollution collected recently on the shores of Ireland, but photographed as if under a 19th-century microscope.
Two group shows make the case that, even at its most innocuous, water still poses hidden dangers.
Works on Water, a new triennial on New York’s waterways, hosts an exhibition on local artist engagement with the city’s tides and currents.
A new field guide takes listeners on a walk along one of the country’s most polluted waterways, where unexpected nature mingles with relics of industry.
Pippin Barr’s v r 3 examines one of the biggest challenges in game design: rendering water.
An exhibition at the Frick Collection unites for the first time three of J.M.W. Turner’s 1820s port paintings, created in an age of newly open borders in Europe.
The 600 miles of New York City’s shoreline that secured its status as a center of trade in the 18th century now host some of its more forgotten spaces.
A 400-year-old church drowned in 1966 has reemerged in Mexico.
KANSAS CITY, Missouri — There are 324 bottles of water currently on view at the Museum of Bottled Water (MBW) in the Crossroads Arts District, some flat, some sparkling, and featuring labels from across the globe with an emphasis on US branding.
Try to reconcile these numbers: one billion people go to bed hungry every night, yet Americans and Europeans throw away half of all food they purchase uneaten.