(…) These and other concerns are not new and have been present for many years, continuing to grow in the voices and perspectives that have been brought to the public’s eye by landscape architects, artists, architects, geographers, sociologists, anthropologists or philosophers. [read more]
by Ilkka Halso
“Restoration” questions the idea that the damage humans are producing in the landscape can be continually repairable from the technology we have achieved. In this way, the future of the relationship between extraction and progress, or between destruction and recovery, are questioned in the face of a scenario where recovery may be irreversible.
by Lori Nix and Kathleen Gerber
“Empire” brings a glimpse of the uncertain landscapes produced from the consecutive Earth system modifications. Immediately, another question comes to mind: How to live in ruins?
by Regan Rosburg
“Omega” provide us a symbolic and synthesized view on our plastic footprint produced and consumed over just a few minutes, forcing us to confront with a landscape where animal and vegetable species also live trapped in plastic.
Suggestion: Looking back to Christian Frei’s Space Tourists documentary, which not only celebrates its 10 years since its release, but
by 100Landschaftsarchitektur [Thilo Folkerts]
“Cultiver la Mémoire” presents the garden as a process of engagement and memory related to the World Wars, but whose marks in the social fabric as well as in the landscape unquestionably call for the need for wider collective commitment.
“The Reason I Jump” explores the invisibilities and complexities of the human mind in the relationships between people with autism and the natural environment. In this way, the North Kelvin Meadow and Children’s Wood, in Glasgow, along with a scenographic installation serve as the backdrop for a theater production made from interpretations of a group of artists with autism.
by Monika Gora [GORA art&landscape ab]
“Touchstones” has crafted subtle transformations in the landscape, proposing different experiences between the body and the materiality of the surrounding elements.
by Xavi Bou
“Ornitographies” explores the invisible flying patterns generated by birds, revealing how they move and engage with the environment, as well as between themselves.
by Kathleen Vance
“Traveling Landscapes” redefines land property, water rights, landscape contemplation and landscape reflection by sampling and miniaturizing the landscape in travel suitcases.