Melbourne based artist Debbie Symons discusses the role contemporary art can play in sensitising a society desensitised to mass species extinction. Advertisements
Words, water, world. Do words separate us or connect us to each other and the world? In this post find out what answer Japanese film The Great Passage prompted post author Emma Nicoletti to arrive at.
King’s Park in Western Australia sits high on a ridge overlooking Perth’s city skyline and the Swan River. Every spring its botanical garden delights as the carefully tended collection of Australian native flora paint the flower beds in bursts of colour. See some of this year’s spring collection in this post.
When all the Growling Grass Frogs are locally extinct, all that remains are memories and field recordings. In this interview, Melbourne artist Sarah Edwards offers a delicate reflection on Remember Me: What Remains, a work of frogs and field recordings, of the future and the memories.
More than a ubiquitous and annoying backdrop to our cityscapes, seagulls can give us pause to “reflect on our species prejudices”. In this post read Evelyn Tsitas’ fascinating and thought-provoking response to Catherine Clover’s audiovisual installation piece B is for Bird, City is for City. Her review explores the questions the piece asks of the […]
Cathy Fitzgerald was asked to write the following article ‘The dilemma of Filming Beauty’ on the film element of her transdisciplinary eco art doctoral work by Dr. Cat Lupton for the Earthlines review (the network of the Earthlines magazine).
“Remember Me: What Remains” is a multimedia performance art piece by Sarah Edward. This post introduces the work and how you can engage with it.
In this post Catherine Clover introduces her exciting performance piece “B is for Bird C is for City”.