Archive for the ‘climate change’ Category
Come read out loud parts of an international report on climate change. The report is a 600-page text that summarizes the research of thousands of scientists and attempts to grapple with the complexities of adaptation. The art of reading aloud takes this arcane scientific policy text and makes it part of the voices of our [...]
This video was shown at the United Nations Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen. Mayor Miller attended to represent Toronto as Chair of the C40 at the Climate Summit for Mayors and continue to champion the leadership of cities in fighting climate change. Watch the video to see what Toronto is doing to fight climate change. [...]
New Climates presents new and existing artworks responding to the relationship between art, global climate change and networked culture. This curatorial weblog will create a flexible and open-ended space to address these ideas at a time when climate change has become a vital concern among artists.
Cape Farewell pioneers the cultural response to climate change. Working internationally, we bring artists, scientists and communicators together to stimulate the production of art founded in scientific research. Using creativity to innovate, we engage artists for their ability to evolve and amplify a creative language, communicating on a human scale the urgency of the global [...]
RETHINK — Contemporary Art & Climate Change is an exhibition of 26 works created by trendsetting Nordic and international contemporary artists working in the intersection between art, culture and climate change. The exhibition is a result of a cooperation between the National Gallery of Denmark, Den Frie Centre of Contemporary Art, Nikolaj Copenhagen Contemporary Art [...]
Breathing Earth is a real-time simulation displays the CO2 emissions of every country in the world, as well as their birth and death rates. Although the CO2 emission, birth rate and death rate data used in Breathing Earth comes from reputable sources, data that measures things on such a massive scale can never be 100% [...]