The similarities between the tourist industry today and settler presence in the Caribbean are striking: Both thrive on the idea that the Caribbean is a place that can (and should) be freely consumed, economically and visually, by Western people.
The students in Louise Harpman's “Architecture and Urban Design LAB” course build a structure out of discarded single-use plastic water bottles.
A song using silence, ambient noise, and quiet to explore the binary between man-made and natural disasters
A series of photographs that ask how to remain hopeful when up against the daunting realities of climate change and racism
A sculptural work that explores the interweaving of microbial and macroscopic worldings, "Polyzome" consists of a hand-blown glass ellipsoid containing a microbial polyculture native gathered from the New York City microbiome resting atop a white perforated clay tower, housing grasses.
An image can be considered a reflection of its viewer. What does this say about advertisements presented as images, as reflections of the people they are designed to reach?
In the quest to restore a healthy relationship with nature, contemporary civilizations could look to hunter-gatherer societies.
"There must be environmental understanding and information woven into all education." A vision for Gallatin's future.
As a coffee-loving city that drinks seven times more coffee than any other, New York City is at the epicenter of a disposable coffee cup eco-dilemma.
"We have perhaps convinced ourselves that the attributes that make us dissimilar from plants and animals make us superior and more deserving of care, but I believe this couldn't be further from the truth."