by Natascha Seideneck
How much fiction have these imagined worlds? Natascha Seideneck has developed a work process that, in a way, approaches natural processes and cycles of formation, as well as human manipulation and transformation: physical and chemical reactions of the elements elaborated from the artistic process which, when photographed, lead us to different mutating topographies that span the spectrum between the formation, transformation and destruction of worlds.
by Anastasia Savinova
In “Landface” Series, Anastasia Savinova explores a different relationship between body and landscape. The dominance of vision is overlapped by all other senses and the body becomes the central place of this experience of being in the landscape, of being landscape.
by Ellie Davies
In “Another Green World” we are challenged to experience the unpredictability and excitement of new discoveries by creating new and imagined possibilities and encounters in the landscape.
by Ellie Davies
This work bring us a reflection about the idea of “nature” and “natural”. These are concepts that deeply influence how we look at the landscape, also justifying many decisions in landscape design. However, these concepts are produced from a large constellation of human and non-human processes. They are a product of culture.
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 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.