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MASTHEAD 48

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ANTENNAE

THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

IN VISUAL CULTURE

SUNSET 47 BANNER
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THE JOURNAL OF NATURE IN VISUAL CULTURE

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

WHITE GRADIENT 1 Facebook circle white small

Antennae is a peer-reviewed, non-funded, independent, quarterly academic journal. All rights of featured content of website and PDF publication are reserved. Editor in Chief: Giovanni Aloi. 2017

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae Issue 29 87 Antennae Issue 29 86 Antennae Issue 29 85

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

How can we make people care for the natural world so that they might invest in its preservation? For natural historians during the 19th century, the answer was to kill animals in order to set up gorgeous, dioramas. Today, artists are proposing many different answers to the same question, while finding innovative ways to celebrate biodiversity and promote new conceptions of the natural world at a time of unprecedented environmental crisis. This critical reappraisal was central to Making Nature: How We See Animals, the exhibition curated by Honor Beddard at Wellcome Collection in London between the 1st of December 2016 and the 21st of May 2017. Wellcome Collection is a free museum and library that aims to challenge how we all think and feel about health. Making Nature explored how we think about other animals is central to our understanding of ourselves, our place in the world, and the consequences of this for the health of the planet and its inhabitants.

 

 

2017-12-02 09.40.16

DOUGFOG GIOVANNIALOI GRAHAMHARMAN CAROLINEPICARD  

LYNNTURNER

RONBROGLIO KATHYHIGH JESSICAULLRICH

HENRIKH?KANSSON ANDREWYANG ERWINDRIESSENS

MARIAVERSTAPPEN

KENRINALDO MUSTAFASABBAGH CECILIANOVERO DOROTHYCROSS

ANGELASINGER

 

 

CAROL J ADAMS

SUZANNE ANKER

JONATHAN BIRTH

DOROTHY CROSS

CARSTON HOLLAR

GARY HUME

OLEG KULIG

ROSEMARYTROCCO

PAULINE OLIVERO

PETER SINGER

LOISWAINTERBER

CARY WOLFE

 

 

 

Nella Aarne | Libby Barbee | Honor Beddard Sam Butler | Anne de Malleray

Joshua de Paiva | Paul Finnegan | Jenny Gilliam Katerie Gladdys | Michael John Gorman

David Harradine | Pierre Huyghe | Sonia Levy  Jean-Luc Nancy | Richard Pell | Anna Prizzia

Alexis Rockman |Beth Savage | Geoffrey Shamos

Sn?bj?rnsdóttir/Wilson | Anna Walsh

Phillip Warnell | Yuki Yamamoto

AND MANY MORE

ANTENNAE

42 cover

THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

IN VISUAL CULTURE

ISSUE 50 — SPRING 2020

remaking nature

This issue of Antennae, and the previous, is part of a project informed by the exhibition Making Nature, and is co-edited with Honor Beddard. Remaking Nature, focuses on the work of contemporary artists whose practice reveals the constructedness of nature as a concept through which to map and untangle important, and yet overlooked, junctions in our coevolutional histories with the rest of the natural world. This outlook should not be misinterpreted as an attempt to diminish the epistemic importance of natural history but as a desire to reach further deep into the discipline’s productive core for the purpose of devising new natural histories for the twenty-first century. Thanks to Honor Beddard, Wellcome Collection, and everyone who has been involved in the making of this issue over the past two years.

 

 

IN THIS ISSUE

Dr. GIOVANNI ALOI

Editor in Chief of AntennaeProject

34 essays and interviews

featuring key contemporary artists and scholars

329 pages

202 illustrations

MICHAEL JOHN GORMAN

2c hunting 9b alexis 1a making 5 unbearable

p 144

p 69

p 72

quotation

Our false image of nature needs to change very significantly in light of the fact that 95% of mammals and birds on earth (by mass) are either humans or livestock and that chickens are by far the most common bird in the world.

quotation two

MICHAEL McCLURE: MEAT THYSELF

by Stefan Benz

1 making

 

In these years, the sea and its behaviours increasingly serve as an urgent and unrelenting reminder of global warming. Sn?bj?rnsdóttir and Wilson’s most recent series of works, Shooting the Messenger, takes as its leitmotif, the idea of the unwelcome visitor arriving at the

shores of an island. MORE >>

 

Making Nature was a year-long programme of exhibitions and events at Wellcome Collection, London, that considered our relationship with the natural world. Displayed throughout the exhibition were the works of 9 contemporary artists featured in this portfolio. Each artwork offered a different perspective on the com-plexities of human/non-human animal relation-ships. MORE >>

 

Making Nature

By Honor Beddard/Wellcome Collection

 

Shooting the Messenger

Text and images by Sn?bj?rnsdóttir/Wilson

9 alexis

 

In Alexis Rockman’s paintings, we do not see human beings. We see memories and vestiges of them in polluted canals, cascading piles of

trash, crumbling monuments and mutated animals. MORE >>

 

Alexis Rockman:

Natural Histories

of the Anthropocene

Giovanni Aloi interviews Alexis Rockman

 

Ming of Harlem included the production of photographic documentation, of what was a unique film shoot and performative event, in an apartment - fabricated, established and tem-porarily inhabited by a tiger in an outdoor UK zoo enclosure. MORE >>

 

Ming of Harlem

By Phillip Warnell with images by Yuki Yamamoto and poem by Jean-Luc Nancy

10 a ming

 

Denaturalizing the museum institution’s foun-dational dualisms, the Hunting and Nature Museum in Paris becomes a naturalcultural contact zone for, as Donna Haraway would

have it, keeping up with the trouble. Joshua de Paiva and Anne de Malleray explore how the museum unfolds a relational narrative that invites visitors to stand in the hunter’s boots.  MORE >>

 

Hunting in the          Contact Zone

Text and images by Joshua de Paiva and Anne de Malleray

 

BIOTOPIA is a museum for everyone: a discussion and communicationplatform that brings the latest research to life, an interactive place of learning with public laboratories and diverse programs, an interdisciplinary space

that bridges the gap between nature, culture, art and design. MORE >>

 

BIOTOPIA: The Future of

Natural History Museums

Giovanni Aloi interviews Michael John Gorman

 

Sheep Pig Goat aimed to explore how humans see animals for what they really are — not for what we think they are — through a series of

improvised encounters between human performers and animal spectators, witnessed by a human audience. MORE >>

 

Sheep Pig Goat

Honor Beddard interview: Sam Butler and David Harradine

 

12 sheep 3a biotopia

 

Artists working with environmental issues are contributing to the study and restoration of the landscape in increasingly tangible ways. Equally

nature reserves and zoos are engaging in performative practices that would not be out of place in an art gallery. MORE >>

 

Practicing Post-Nature

By Beth Savage

 

The Center for PostNatural History in Pittsburgh’s Garfield neighborhood focusses on the collection and exhibition of organisms that have been intentionally and heritably altered by humans by means including selective breeding or genetic engineering.  MORE >>

 

The Center for

PostNatural History

Giovanni Aloi interviews Richard Pell

13a practicing 4a center

 

The Unbearable

Impermanence of Things

In conversation with Geoffrey Shamos

and Libby Barbee

14 nature 5a unbearable

 

The Nature of Appearances

Text and Images by Jenny Gillam

 

Project Coral is a coral restoration research project located at the Horniman Museum and

Gardens in London. Behind-the-scenes, lab-tanks have been designed to mirror the exact environmental conditions of the Great Barrier Reef, enabling corals to spawn within this mesocosm – a world first. MORE >>

 

For the Love of Corals

By Sonia Levy and Nella Aarne with images by Sonia Levy

15 a love

 

Isabella Kirkland’s work examines man’s relationship to the natural world through intricate oil paintings in the style of sixteenth and seventeenth century Dutch Master

still life. Her life-size depictions of plants and animals are precisely rendered and anatomically accurate, the result of extensive research at natural history museums. MORE >>

7a idea 11a lessons

 

We constantly attempt to organise and categorise the world around us. Anna Walsh works with natural history imagery and categorization methods, Her work can be understood as a ‘folk taxonomy’ rather than a scientific process; it is more social and based on local or personal knowledge. MORE >>

 

 

LESSONS in THINGS

Text and images by Anna Walsh

p 22

p 35

p 76

6 radical

 

Radicle Stories

Text and Images by Katerie Gladdys and Anna Prizzia

15 love

p 219

 

Adorno’s idea of natural history aims at recon-ciling, in form and in content, theopposing forces of nature and history with the aim of overcoming the division of natural being and historical being that Adorno considered to be the central prob- lem of critical social theory. MORE>>

Double click to insert body text here ...

 

In the fall of 2019, the University of Denver mounted the exhibition The Unbearable Impermanence of Things, featuring work by contemporary artists whose projects incorporate ideas and aesthetics from nineteenth-century naturalism and natural history. MORE >>

 

PIERRE HUYGHE

By Paul Finnegan with images by Pierre Huyghe

 

 

THE

"IDEA OF NATURAL HISTORY"

IN THE WORK Of

 

1 making 50 COVER 1 making

 

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