Ephemeral art as part of a 40 year effort sustained by the local community that culminated in the Castle Provincial Park in Southern Alberta
Timo Aho and Pekka Niittyvirta activated three synchronized lines of light to illuminate the future’s projected high tide if climate change progresses at its current pace.
"At first this exhibit was appropriate to the season," Torres said, "but to many of the artists who chose to participate it took on even more significance with the recent events that have drawn attention to our complicated relationship with water."
Yu-Wen Wu’s experiences as an immigrant have shaped the themes of her work: examining issues of displacement, movement, assimilation, culture and identity. High-Water Mark focuses on rising sea levels, storm surge flooding, and the projected displacement of people who live in the New Hampshire and Maine sea coast region.
The goal of WaterMarks is to create a visceral connection with Milwaukee's waterways, including Lake Michigan and the Milwaukee, Menomonee and Kinnickinnic river
“The Tide and Current Taxi is a rowboat taxi in the New York Harbor, operated by the artist Marie Lorenz. Each trip is planned to coincide with strong tidal currents, all documented here with pictures and stories.”
Ten years after the passing of his wife and creative partner, Jeanne-Claude, Christo sets out to realize The Floating Piers, a project they conceived together many years before.
The Dutch artist's latest series of installations are currently on display at ISSEY MYAKE in Milan, as part of Salone del Mobile week.
‘Today, [Venice] struggles alongside numerous other coastal communities and island states the effects of climate change and sea level rise, making the mission and programme of Ocean Space ever more topical to the local community and its visitors,’
A yard sign stating that the area is eight feet above sea level is shown in front of the studio of artist Xavier Cortada who created an “Underwater Homeowner’s Association,” a kind of community installation to promote awareness about rising sea levels.
‘Sea Change’ emerges as a festival asking some of the most pressing questions in the region: about migration and gentrification, climate change, the future of labour in the wake of automation.
The artist seeks to address the severed relationship between the landscape and the viewer. An article in Hyperallergic by Nicole Miller.
My name is Wes Modes and I'm the newly-minted editor of the Works On Water blog…